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Thesaurus / rattle

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The wave begins when individual perception of risk starts to shift, when the environmental threat reaches past the least fortunate and rattles the physical and financial security of broader, wealthier parts of the population.
CLIMATE CHANGE WILL FORCE A NEW AMERICAN MIGRATIONBY ABRAHM LUSTGARTEN, PHOTOGRAPHY BY MERIDITH KOHUTSEPTEMBER 15, 2020PROPUBLICA
The scandal tainted the bank’s reputation, led to the exit of Thiam in a power struggle, and rattled Swiss financial circles.
They’ll rattle off their top five goals of the quarter or their individual aspirations, she says.
The law came to life in an era when the United States was rattled by wartime – we entered World War I in 1917 – and worried about radicals.
Apple last month announced two important privacy changes that have rattled the mobile advertising industry.
It is much more convenient than a lamp, because it doesn't rattle, and you can throw the light on the page so much better.
He will rattle on in Spanish till Herr S. gets desperate, and tries to reduce him to order.
The nerves of our industrial civilization are worn thin with the rattle of its own machinery.
The brazen roar of the cannon is mingled with the intermittent rattle of innumerable machine guns.
Even from where he stood, Kip Burland could hear the rattle of the milk box top.

WORDS RELATED TO RATTLE

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

WORD OF THE DAY

honchonoun | [hon-choh ]SEE DEFINITION
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