There was a lot of commotion and people were yelling at each other, to be heard.
And you go on this boat because of all the hype and the commotion around it, and the boat is sinking.
Someone from the nearby Choir Geek table hears the commotion, looks up, and sees me sitting at the most popular table at school.
All the commotion is over a bill that the Republican-controlled state senate introduced that some have called anti-union.
“I think it is relevant to show the commotion,” says Veintemillas.
I was aroused by a discharge of cannon, and found the camp in commotion.
The whole community was instantly thrown into commotion, rushing from the wigwams, and gathering in apparently an anxious group.
There was going to be the very biggest sort of commotion over this.
But he would be missed, and his absence might cause a commotion.
A loud shouting and commotion in the village roused me from my bewilderment.
late 14c., from Middle French commocion "violent motion, agitation" (12c., Modern French commotion), from Latin commotionem (nominative commotio) "violent motion, agitation," noun of action from past participle stem of commovere "to move, disturb," from com- "together," or "thoroughly" (see com-) + movere "to move" (see move (v.)).