alarum


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Synonyms for alarum

a signal that warns of imminent danger

Synonyms for alarum

References in periodicals archive ?
Garrett Stewart for calling to my own auditory attention the connection between "alarm" and "alarum."
Witnessing the alarum within Macbeth occasioned by the witches' all-hail to Glamis, Cawdor, and future King, Banquo becomes the "perfect spy o'the time" and exclaims:
And now, here is Ana's "Ode to an Io Moth on a Midnight Mural": An alarum! Ah, a moth-- Ginger autogiro in Io rig!
In response, she wrote two treatises in 1649: An Alarum of War and Another Alarum of War.
Camilla's Alarum to Slumbering Euphues in his Melancholy Cell at Silexedra.
I applaud her brave alarum against out economic and social complacency."
Christopher Caldwell of the Weekly Standard initially criticized the "demographic alarum" in Death of the West.
CREDITS: A Parts and Labor, Post FactoryNY Films, Tiny Dancer Films, Alarum Pictures and Film 50 presentation.
There was no fear or alarum, then, when from her seated position she heard the grasses of the meadow swaying as something or someone approached.
The Accord erupts into alarum. Its front lights flash, its broken rear ones stare, empty eye sockets.
"Alarum, and chambers," then "go off," according to the stage direction; presumably real guns were fired off-stage.
The fact that Shakespeare has them gather there to witness, benefit from and/or add to the criminal events in Denmark at the highest level of the state, however, arguably amounts to Shakespeare's sounding an alarum about a sovereign violence rife throughout Europe.
(16) For a relatively early alarum see Sirilaksana Khoman, "Education Policy", in The Thai Economy in Transition, edited by Peter G.