Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. A heavy wind; a wind that brings a storm.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. A heavy wind; a wind that brings a storm; the blast of a storm.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. The wind or blast of a storm or tempest; a hurricane; also, a wind that brings a storm.

Etymologies

storm +‎ wind (Wiktionary)

Examples

  • “Mulberry leaves in the stormwind, is Blackberry, Flourish, and Blot.”

    madrigle Diary Entry

  • Wednesday, Jul. 23, 2008 @ 12: 04 a.m. Mulberry leaves in the stormwind is Blackberry, Flourish, and Blot.

    madrigle Diary Entry

  • The big bang was a great stormwind blowing, and our cosmos is made from the eddies and tourbillons it has generated.

    Archive 2007-08-01

  • I am doing this quest chain now that has me going back and forth between westfall, stormwind and the redrdige mountains with some story about troop support and spies and such but I lost track of the narrative pretty quickly.

    Norrath's Fictional Factions

  • Giving up now doesn't seem to be a useful option. stormwind

    The Great Die-Off - Anil Dash

  • Not again would she have to face a night where she was a mote caught in the stormwind of the giant barbarian's desires.

    Conan The Triumphant

  • The rest was indescribable: riding a meteorite through incandescence, shock, thunderblast, stormwind, night, mountains and caverns of cloud, rain like bullets, crazy tilting and whirling of horribly onrushing horizon, while the noise roared and battered and vibrations shook brains in skulls and devils danced on the instrument panel.

    The Rebel Worlds

  • Like the stormwind he purposed to dash into the clouds which were collecting from all sides about his head, and to break up the thunderbolts through the energy of an irresistible attack, before they were discharged.

    The German Classics of the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries, Volume 12

  • The sparks as if in stormwind/from mail-rings flew around.

    The Nibelungenlied Translated into Rhymed English Verse in the Metre of the Original

  • This Medea could never have cried, 'I am no Greek princess, gentle-souled,' [515] nor have prayed that a voice from far away or a warning bird might reach him in Iolcus on the day when he forgot her, or that the stormwind might bear her with reproaches in her eyes to stand by his hearth-stone and chide him for his forgetfulness and ingratitude.

    Post-Augustan Poetry From Seneca to Juvenal

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