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Thesaurus / clamor
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In the initial weeks of vaccinations, Maryland and Virginia gave about 16,000 doses to the District to cover such workers but have not provided more doses since as their own residents clamor for vaccinations.
A six-mile one-way loop road hugs the peninsula’s pink-granite shoreline, with plenty of turnouts to stop and watch lobster boats in the bay and to clamor over the wave-beaten headland at Schoodic Point.
In 2021, though, thanks in large part to a pandemic that has all of us spending more time at home, people are clamoring for versatility, comfort and a return to tradition.
Getting yelled at online by a few dozen people can seem like the entire world is clamoring at you, something to which I can attest from experience.
In recent months, Democrats have been clamoring to eliminate the filibuster.
Some counties had plans in place to immunize emergency workers so they could administer shots to others — an arrangement that was jettisoned as thousands of elderly residents suddenly clamored for the vaccinations.
VACCINES WERE A CHANCE TO REDEEM FAILURES IN THE U.S. CORONAVIRUS RESPONSE. WHAT WENT WRONG?LENA H. SUN, ISAAC STANLEY-BECKER, FRANCES STEAD SELLERS, LAURIE MCGINLEY, AMY GOLDSTEIN, CHRISTOPHER ROWLAND, CAROLYN Y. JOHNSONJANUARY 11, 2021WASHINGTON POST
There is less of a clamor to dominate the discussion, and the Zoom chat is always full of questions.
Notwithstanding the unseemly hour, the people came running out at the outcry and clamor especially those from the nearest houses.
Keeping up an ululating clamor of commands, he ran to the roof of the dwelling, snatched up a musket and took steady aim.
THE RED YEARLOUIS TRACY
No one could deny that Government had yielded in the face of noisy clamor and forcible resistance.

WORDS RELATED TO CLAMOR

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

judderverb (used without object) | [juhd-er ]SEE DEFINITION