Instead of falling silent at the end, the bell broke into a sudden clangor
It is produced by the cracked-pot clangor
of the cheap church-bells.
Then, upon this stillness, there suddenly broke a tremendous clangor
This war- worn veteran, being now infirm with age and wounds, and weary of the turmoil of a military life, and of the roll of the drum and the clangor
of the trumpet, that had so long been ringing in his ears, had lately signified a purpose of returning to his native valley, hoping to find repose where he remembered to have left it.
Still the vessel went bounding onward; and now Theseus could hear the brazen clangor
of the giant's footsteps, as he trod heavily upon the sea-beaten rocks, some of which were seen to crack and crumble into the foaming waves beneath his weight.
I accept the clangor
and jangle of contrary tendencies.
Far away through the forest might be heard its musical clangor
The note of this once wild Indian pheasant is certainly the most remarkable of any bird's, and if they could be naturalized without being domesticated, it would soon become the most famous sound in our woods, surpassing the clangor
of the goose and the hooting of the owl; and then imagine the cackling of the hens to fill the pauses when their lords' clarions rested
Looking at the photographs, I could easily imagine the road's demolition and the attendant clangor
, an urban cacophony that is all too familiar around Rio today.
In the decades since the public memory of the Second World War and its approach has dimmed under the impact of new terrors, the Chamberlain name, usually identified with Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain's notoriety as the champion of the pre-war policy of appeasing the European dictators, no longer launches a clangor
of political opprobrium.
Stride," the rhyme word, may seem momentarily to be imprecise in its reference to the loud clangor
of bells, but the word fittingly prepares the reader's expectant ear for the splendid apt metaphor of "walk through time" at the verse's close.
with such a clangor
as sublimes the most vulgar ayre into transcendent harmony: what in a chamber would be dull is there all spirit; such is the vertue of magnificence even of sounds, to which must be added that of the apparatus, decoration and illumination of a spacious theater, which with the splendor of the company, must needs affect the spirits of the auditory with soveraigne pleasure.