The low, dull, moan of the Sabbath siren lulls you into the 25-hour respite from modernity.
As much as customers love to moan about small, uncomfortable seats, the demand for them is higher than ever.
Copper mining is the most toxic form of metal mining in the United States, but you can only moan and groan about it so much.
And the best his Republican opponents can do is moan about Benghazi.
There are a number of incredibly cool British actors who moan about Los Angeles, and yet they spend a lot of their lives there.
And all the fire-pains that was did make her moan moans until hours after, when she died.
With a moan of horror Deborah dropped the head and ran to the trap-door in the corner.
She wanted to cover her eyes, to blot out the sun, to run to some friendly darkness to make her moan.
"It is thunder," said Ogibo, as the rumble and moan of the distant storm came to him.
With a moan she pressed her lips to the nailed feet, and came on gropingly to the couch.
c.1200, "lamentation, mourning, weeping; complaining, the expressing of complaints; a complaint; lover's complaint; accusation, charge," probably from an unrecorded Old English *man "complaint," related to Old English mænan "complain, moan," also "tell, intend, signify" (see mean (v.1)); but OED discounts this connection. Meaning "long, low inarticulate murmur from some prolonged pain" is first recorded 1670s, "with onomatopoeic suggestion" [OED].
mid-13c., "mourn (someone); regret, bewail;" c.1300, "to lament, grieve; utter moans;" probably from Old English *manan, related to mænan "to lament" (see moan (n.)). From 1724 as "to make a low, mournful sound." Related: Moaned; moaning.