1 We tear ourselves away, I and Iphitus and Pelias, Iphitus now stricken in age, Pelias halting too under the wound of Ulysses, called forward by the clamour to Priam's house.
2 The seamen's clamour rises in emulous dissonance; each cheers his comrade: Seek we Crete and our forefathers.
3 At this Salius fills with loud clamour the whole concourse of the vast theatre, and the lords who looked on in front, demanding restoration of his defrauded prize.
4 Omens and oracles of gods go down before them, and all under malign influence clamour for awful war.
5 All the woodland echoes with their clamour, and the hills resound.
6 Hurrying hands grasp at arms; for arms their young men clamour; the fathers shed tears and mutter gloomily.
7 It cost some exercise of the white truncheon, well seconded by the exertions of the domestics, to silence this canine clamour.
8 But no sooner had the knights resumed their station, than the clamour of applause was hushed into a silence, so deep and so dead, that it seemed the multitude were afraid even to breathe.
9 The people who stood around were so astonished at his wonderful dexterity, that they could not even give vent to their surprise in their usual clamour.
10 It was not, however, by clamour that the contest was to be decided, and the desperate efforts of the assailants were met by an equally vigorous defence on the part of the besieged.
11 The long sweep of green water roaring forever down, and the thick flickering curtain of spray hissing forever upward, turn a man giddy with their constant whirl and clamour.
The Memoirs of Sherlock Holmes By Arthur Conan DoyleContext Highlight In XII. The Adventure of The Final Problem
12 Discipline prevailed: in five minutes the confused throng was resolved into order, and comparative silence quelled the Babel clamour of tongues.
13 Now was heard again the clamour of the music, and the measured tramp of the military escort issuing from the church door.
The Scarlet Letter By Nathaniel HawthorneContext Highlight In XXIII. THE REVELATION OF THE SCARLET LETTER
14 The noise in the auditorium had risen to a clamour when Mr. Fitzpatrick burst into the room, followed by Mr. Holohan, who was panting.
15 Again the music changed, this time to "Yankee Doodle," and the clamour lessened.
Up From Slavery: An Autobiography By Booker T. WashingtonContext Highlight In Chapter XV.