Join the storming of the Damascus Gate and be sure to wear your most offensive t-shirt.
Instead, he was part of a triumphant, storming crowd, come to hold accountable those they had long feared.
Coleman ends up shouting at everyone and storming off, but somehow remains the least annoying person on the set.
The German Panzers fought with suicidal ferocity, storming the hill until it was rimmed with a bulwark of bodies.
storming the Street A man can be seen walking slowly through the street, yelling 'Allahu Akbar!'
The Romans, who expected to find a defenceless population, imagined that the storming of the place would be an easy matter.
storming parties and surprises were no novelty and therefore no treat to Raynal.
So Julian storming within went out into the hills himself, to search.
At the storming of St. Sebastian he was dangerously wounded.
It was as though a miniature army were storming the section near the adobe.
Old English storm, from Proto-Germanic *sturmaz (cf. Old Norse stormr, Old Saxon, Middle Low German, Middle Dutch, Dutch storm, Old High German and German sturm). Old French estour "onset, tumult," Italian stormo are Germanic loan-words. Figurative (non-meteorological) sense was in late Old English.
Storm-door first recorded 1878; storm-water is from 1879; storm-window is attested from 1824. Storm surge attested from 1929.
of the wind, "to rage, be violent," c.1400, from storm (n.). Military sense (1640s) first used by Oliver Cromwell. Related: Stormed; storming.
An exacerbation of symptoms or a crisis in the course of a disease.