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[klam-er-uh s] /ˈklæm ər əs/
full of, marked by, or of the nature of clamor.
vigorous in demands or complaints.
Origin of clamorous
1375-1425; late Middle English. See clamor1, -ous
Related forms
clamorously, adverb
clamorousness, noun
nonclamorous, adjective
nonclamorously, adverb
unclamorous, adjective
unclamorously, adverb
unclamorousness, noun Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018.
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Examples from the Web for clamorously
Historical Examples
  • It is always because some woman has so clamorously demanded it—a woman who loved him!

    Amazing Grace Kate Trimble Sharber
  • He that is loudly praised will be clamorously censured.Johnson.

  • What is it if a rude voice accost, or the right of the road be clamorously contended?

    Caper-Sauce Fanny Fern
  • But Nelly held to her own opinion, and clamorously maintained it.

    Tried for Her Life

    Emma Dorothy Eliza Nevitte Southworth
  • Mrs Maple clamorously ordered them to shut the parlour door.

  • And life, not stealing but clamorously rushing away from her!

    Bella Donna Robert Hichens
  • They were clamorously back of the Junkers in their demands for war.

  • He was clamorously refused, and in indignation flung off the insignia of his office.

    The History of Napoleon Buonaparte John Gibson Lockhart
  • When his removal was clamorously demanded by popular voice, his chief closed his ears and moved on unheeding—grave—defiant!

  • The gong sounded again, clamorously, it seemed imploringly: dinner was growing cold.

    Crome Yellow Aldous Huxley
Word Origin and History for clamorously



c.1400, from Middle French clamoreux or directly from Medieval Latin clamorosus, from Latin clamor "a shout" (see clamor (n.)). Related: Clamorously; clamorousness.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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