The repercussions of the Napa earthquake may go beyond toppled barrel rooms and a disrupted tourist season.
But until those guidelines are released, experts are wary of the repercussions future investors might face.
They made the mistake—they partied—and now they have to deal with the repercussions.
The pressure on nuns like Sister McBride has repercussions for all of us.
Residents refused to talk to them, citing fear of unspecified "repercussions."
Had I answered in the affirmative there might have been repercussions, perhaps a sequel to Proycon.
The "repercussions" of the Jameson Raid were not overlooked.
I have only known existence by the pressure of the heavy hand of sickness, and have counted time by the repercussions of pain!
This contemplated division of Cameron had repercussions in the relations between that parish and its mother parish Truro.
If there were to be repercussions, they might as well be faced right now.
early 15c., "act of driving back," from Middle French répercussion (14c.) or directly from Latin repercusionem (nominative repercussio), from past participle stem of repercutere "to strike or beat back; shine back, reflect; echo," from re- "back" (see re-) + percutere "to strike or thrust through" (see percussion). Meaning "reverberation, echo" first recorded 1590s; the metaphoric extension is recorded from 1620s.