from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb Present participle of
- noun A sound that
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun loud and persistent outcry from many people
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It intimates also that they were unanimous, they stood by one another, and resolved to hold together; and that they were intent upon the prosecution, and eager in clamouring against Paul.
I can recall the clamouring throng who pressed round for the final omelette as Mertz officiated at the stove just before we left on the 10th.
On the expired drugs, Mamase said many hospitals and clinics had been "clamouring" for essential drugs after running out.
TVs. said previously that consumers are "clamouring" for an online, subscription-based
There is also the added Carbon footprint of freight and packaging in that Country, and the extra workers needed at all the hardware stores to cover the increase in visitors all 'clamouring' for the free light globes.
Neal Dikeman, co-founder of CarbonFlow, said the company was now "primed to deliver" its first wave of products, and was expected to see strong demand from a burgeoning global carbon market that is "clamouring" for software platforms similar to those used in the financial markets.
It’s an American concentration camp, its horrific that the U.S. has become a nation that would permit a kind of clamouring vindictive ‘prison culture’ to exist, a revenge culture that celebrates execution, military strikes, imprisonment, and torture.
He wants the National Institute for Clinical Health and Excellence Nice to decide the cost benefit of tempting new drugs, except when he needs to appease the tabloids clamouring for dubious cancer cures that cost lots.
Regardless of the eurozone turmoil and global recession, consumers and health bodies are still clamouring for Botox.
That said, my mailbag is a clamouring cacophony from the misunderstood and under-appreciated, not necessarily the wronged and the righteous.