Why would Kristen choose to cheat with her SWATH director when she had Thor the god of thunder on the same movie set?
And the second I arrived and did my last step, there was thunder and rain pouring.
Cue the opening chords of “Promised Land,” to be followed by classics new—“We Take Care of Our Own”—and old—“thunder Road.”
We even had lightning and thunder and a fire from the lightning.
But, as Star thoughtfully worries, “IS THERE A DARK SIDE TO HER thunder FROM DOWN UNDER?”
The snow had ceased to fall, the thunder was gone, and the city was quiet.
thunder could scarcely have been heard above the sound of this music.
This lightning was silent; the noise of the thunder did not reach Geneva.
When they galloped, the noise of their feet was like thunder.
He broke another string and threw it to the thunder voices, but the thunder roared louder than before.
Old English þunor, from Proto-Germanic *thunraz (cf. Old Norse þorr, Old Frisian thuner, Middle Dutch donre, Dutch donder, Old High German donar, German Donner "thunder"), from PIE *(s)tene- "to resound, thunder" (cf. Sanskrit tanayitnuh "thundering," Persian tundar "thunder," Latin tonare "to thunder"). Swedish tordön is literally "Thor's din." The intrusive -d- is also found in Dutch and Icelandic versions of the word.
Old English þunrian, from the source of thunder (n.). Figurative sense of "to speak loudly, threateningly, bombastically" is recorded from mid-14c. Related: Thundered; thundering.
The explosive noise that accompanies a stroke of lightning. Thunder is a series of sound waves produced by the rapid expansion of the air through which the lightning passes. Sound travels about 1 km in 3 seconds (about 1 mi in 5 seconds). The distance between an observer and a lightning flash can be calculated by counting the number of seconds between the flash and the thunder. See Note at lightning.
The noise created when air rushes back into a region from which it has been expelled by the passage of lightning.
often referred to in Scripture (Job 40:9; Ps. 77:18; 104:7). James and John were called by our Lord "sons of thunder" (Mark 3:17). In Job 39:19, instead of "thunder," as in the Authorized Version, the Revised Version translates (ra'amah) by "quivering main" (marg., "shaking"). Thunder accompanied the giving of the law at Sinai (Ex. 19:16). It was regarded as the voice of God (Job 37:2; Ps. 18:13; 81:7; comp. John 12:29). In answer to Samuel's prayer (1 Sam. 12:17, 18), God sent thunder, and "all the people greatly feared," for at such a season (the wheat-harvest) thunder and rain were almost unknown in Palestine.