clamorous


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Related to clamorous: acquiesce, obstinate, commenced

clam·or·ous

 (klăm′ər-əs)
adj.
1. Making or marked by loud outcry or sustained din.
2. Insistently demanding; importunate. See Synonyms at vociferous.

clam′or·ous·ly adv.

clam•or•ous

(ˈklæm ər əs)

adj.
1. full of, marked by, or of the nature of clamor.
2. vigorous in demands or complaints.
[1375–1425]
clam′or•ous•ly, adv.
clam′or•ous•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.clamorous - conspicuously and offensively loudclamorous - conspicuously and offensively loud; given to vehement outcry; "blatant radios"; "a clamorous uproar"; "strident demands"; "a vociferous mob"
noisy - full of or characterized by loud and nonmusical sounds; "a noisy cafeteria"; "a small noisy dog"

clamorous

adjective noisy, loud, insistent, deafening, blaring, strident, tumultuous, vociferous, vehement, riotous, uproarious The clamorous din of voices filled the air.

clamorous

adjective
Offensively loud and insistent:
Informal: loudmouthed.
Translations
صاخِب
hlomozícíhlučný
hávaîasamur
kričiaci
gürültülüyaygaralı

clamorous

[ˈklæmərəs] ADJclamoroso, vociferante, ruidoso

clamorous

adj (liter)
moblärmend
demandslautstark; applausetosend

clamorous

[ˈklæmrəs] adj (crowd, mob) → chiassoso/a; (demands) → insistente

clamour

(American) clamor (ˈklӕmə) noun
(a) loud uproar.
verb
(especially of a crowd demanding something) to make such an uproar etc. They're all clamouring to get their money back.
ˈclamorous adjective
References in classic literature ?
     Make the most clamorous fanfaronade
Too much horrified to speak, They can only shriek, shriek, Out of tune, In a clamorous appealing to the mercy of the fire, In a mad expostulation with the deaf and frantic fire, Leaping higher, higher, higher, With a desperate desire, And a resolute endeavor Now - now to sit, or never, By the side of the pale-faced moon.
He sprung his secret about Huck's share in the adventure in the finest dramatic manner he was master of, but the surprise it occasioned was largely counterfeit and not as clamorous and effusive as it might have been under happier circumstances.
It was the bold, clamorous, self-assertive squall of the new human being, who had so incomprehensibly appeared.
How the trampers might have behaved, had the young ladies been more courageous, must be doubtful; but such an invitation for attack could not be resisted; and Harriet was soon assailed by half a dozen children, headed by a stout woman and a great boy, all clamorous, and impertinent in look, though not absolutely in word.
The calm and polite unconcern of Lady Middleton on the occasion was a happy relief to Elinor's spirits, oppressed as they often were by the clamorous kindness of the others.
Fogg, revolvers in hand, hastily quitted their prison, and rushed forward where the noise was most clamorous.
Petersburg it was autumn--a season when, in the country, the weather is clear and keen and bright, all agricultural labour has come to an end, the great sheaves of corn are safely garnered in the byre, and the birds are flying hither and thither in clamorous flocks.
Bennet was diffuse in her good wishes for the felicity of her daughter, and impressive in her injunctions that she should not miss the opportunity of enjoying herself as much as possible-- advice which there was every reason to believe would be well attended to; and in the clamorous happiness of Lydia herself in bidding farewell, the more gentle adieux of her sisters were uttered without being heard.
The buoyant and clamorous spirits with which they had commenced their march gradually subsided as they entered upon its difficulties.
From Tattersall's came the roar of clamorous voices.
Far away in the clouds, it seemed, they could hear a faint humming, some new sound, something mechanical in its regular beating, yet with clamorous throatiness of some human force cleaving its way through the resistless air.