She smiles, which sounds like a small thing, but a lot of Republicans growl.
“A growl and a shake,” the attorney, Jasper Monti, tells The Daily Beast.
Students moan and growl and shriek and yawp, as if exorcising demons in a ritualistic ceremony.
When she moves in toward him, he turns his back with a growl.
No wonder; night was closing in, the thunder was beginning to growl and echo through the forest and rain to fall in big drops.
The clerk promised that he would; and Scrooge walked out with a growl.
With difficulty he gained control over his breathing, and managed to growl, "No, I'm not related to him."
But none of you has answered my question: Where is my growl?
"I say the cat purrs; I do not call it a growl," said Al-ice.
There was a heavy thud, the rolling of a black mass on the ground, a gasp, a growl!
1660s, from Middle English grollen "to rumble, growl" (early 15c.), from Old French grouler "to rumble," said to be from Frankish; probably ultimately of imitative origin. Related: Growled; growling. The noun is 1727, from the verb.
To complain; mutter angrily (1707+)