clamor


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Related to clamor: indubitably, impinge
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  • noun
  • verb

Synonyms for clamor

sounds or a sound, especially when loud, confused, or disagreeable

offensively loud and insistent utterances, especially of disapproval

a loud, deep, prolonged sound

to speak or say very loudly or with a shout

Synonyms for clamor

a loud harsh or strident noise

Related Words

loud and persistent outcry from many people

make loud demands

Synonyms

Related Words

utter or proclaim insistently and noisily

compel someone to do something by insistent clamoring

References in periodicals archive ?
Between Lebanon and Iran there is the clamor of the parliamentary elections here, and the presidential ones there; insults here and promises there, alongside a race over the post-election bazaar awaiting the Obama-Khamenei dialogue.
El Clamor Publico was funded through subscriptions and advertisements (two dollars for ten lines).
El Clamor Publico reflected and disseminated the open-minded views of liberal thinkers of the times.
And if taken to the extreme, public input can become public clamor - not to be equated with public comment.
exports of copper scrap, a group of red metals production and fabrication companies continues to clamor for government attention.
Translated by Khaled Mattawa, who also provides a fourteen-page introduction that balances critical assessment with biographical detail, the poems of Youssef remind us of the importance of listening to the thoughts of one individual, a rare opportunity in a time when dissenting voices are often drowned out in the clamor of news bites.
Internet service providers (ISPs) worldwide, including AT&T WorldNet, Microsoft Corp's WebTV, Britain's BT Openworld, and Japan's Nifty, are betting consumers will clamor for voice and video e-mails.
Under ordinary circumstances, Ashcroft could easily shrug off this new clamor by arguing that the proposed measures are constitutionally suspect and would have done nothing to stop the September 11 attacks.
AmericArtes, also curated by Adams, is the Kennedy Center's response to that clamor.
Of course Francesco Clemente was never mas macho, and with the epoch-claiming clamor all but a bad memory, chief curator Lisa Dennison's 200-work retrospective should afford pleasure enough to forgive the orientalism and the angst.
But what about this rumpled bed, this nuisance rash across my skin, this cartilage-torn knee, and all the clash and clamor I encounter as I leave this room?
Public health officials should resist the transplant community's clamor for animal organs in light of this new data," cautions virologist Jon Allan of the Southwest Foundation for Biomedical Research in San Antonio, Texas, in a commentary accompanying th e report.
Curses of course have very long roots, but Little finds the two principal sources of liturgical malediction to be the clamor of Roman law, in which someone appealed to a judge for justice--if necessary, by quite literally and quite loudly clamoring to be heard--and the excommunication ritual developed by the early church to deal with those who refused to be corrected and were therefore cut off from the body of the faithful.
Carson continues to say that if enough Americans clamor for him he will run for president, and a strong showing in the NRLC straw poll clearly shows that the grassroots are clamoring for him.
But the main reason is that, for as much as local government officials like to clamor for federal cash, they're reluctant to spend any of their own on purposes that actually serve the public.