Three hours after, Caius sough his father as the old man was making his nightly tour of the barns and stables.
If there's a' sough o' cholera,Or typhus,—wha sae gleg as she?
Thick rain-clouds were descending upon them, and we could hear the sough of the falling water.
He could hear the sough of the sea on the beach, far down below him.
She loved, too, the stir and sough of the creaking pines and the cheery calls from the barnyard.
Naught was heard save the droning of the students and the sough of the wind in the forest.
The sough of the calm sea could not reach so far; the flies were few; no bird sang.
I knew it was the “sough” of the sea against the sides of the vessel.
I'll get me out upon the heath, where I can hear the sough of the night winds, and listen to the night-birds' screech.
The air was full of the rush of the waves and the sough of a rising wind.
"to make a moaning or murmuring sound," Old English swogan "to sound, roar, howl, rustle, whistle," from Proto-Germanic *swoganan (cf. Old Saxon swogan "to rustle," Gothic gaswogjan "to sigh"), from PIE imitative root *(s)wagh- (cf. Greek echo, Latin vagire "to cry, roar, sound"). The noun is late 14c., from the verb.