from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of clamouring.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Raja's work can suggest familiar jazz-rock fusion licks at first, but his eastern influences soon surface in episodic melodies punctuated by dead halts, percussive bass clamourings, and swooping violin lines from the vivid Pascal Roggen, but also in fragile and whimsical slower pieces.

    This week's new live music

  • But Conyers has to be aware, there are clamourings, to put it mindly, for two impeachments not one.

    Conyers Tells Rob Kall: Impeachment Not Off the Table; A You Tube Video

  • Populations are on the move, as the recent clamourings over immigration demonstrate.

    Where We Will Live | Blog | Futurismic

  • Wrest from my spirit those dark forebodings, those wild clamourings for light, when thou art the light of the ages, the glory of the visible, the multitudinous glory of the invisible, the great centre on which the universe revolves. '

    Saronia A Romance of Ancient Ephesus

  • Open riot ensued, and the priests marched to the Palace, amidst hideous clamourings, collecting the mob and citizens on the way.

    The Philippine Islands

  • He had not proceeded many miles, however, ere the keen wind made his want of food painfully apparent, and the music within him became drowned by the clamourings of Nature.

    Story-Lives of Great Musicians

  • The list grew longer, the clamourings louder; and at last the unprecedented happened.

    The Black Cross

  • He turned a deaf ear to the frantic clamourings of those who had been unable to secure the wonderful bargains, and ordering his canoemen to paddle down the lake some two or three hundred yards, deliberately prepared to camp.

    The Gun-Brand

  • I was young again, with youth's hot desire to love and be loved, and as its old bitter-sweet clamourings rushed over me I rebelled that my hair was grey and my propeller disabled.

    Some Everyday Folk and Dawn

  • _'All the artillery in the world, were they all discharged together at one clap, could not more deaf the ears of our bodies than the clamourings of desires in the soul deaf its ears, so you see a man must go into silence or else he cannot hear God speak. '

    A Book of Quaker Saints


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