When the queen heard this once again, she trembled and shook with rage.
Before I could move she flattened her belly to the ground, crouched, trembled, and sprang into his face.
“He turned pale, trembled to a great degree, was much agitated, and began to cry,” she told the court.
Then, as I trembled with fear, the driver turned and looked straight at me.
"Jem, it cannot be," she said calmly, although she trembled from head to foot.
Poor Flora had heard the story about me, and she trembled with apprehension.
Thereafter2323 having had fever, I trembled less on Sunday (Nov. 28th).
At which soft ravishment, with doating cry They trembled to each other.
His thoughts were with his partners in the enterprise, and he trembled as he thought of their comments.
Dante looked upon her paleness, and trembled and hardly knew what to say.
c.1300, "shake from fear, cold, etc.," from Old French trembler "tremble, fear" (11c.), from Vulgar Latin *tremulare (source of Italian tremolare, Spanish temblar), from Latin tremulus "trembling, tremulous," from tremere "to tremble, shiver, quake," from PIE *trem- "to tremble" (cf. Greek tremein "to shiver, tremble," Lithuanian trimu "to chase away," Old Church Slavonic treso "to shake," Gothic þramstei "grasshopper"). A native word for this was Old English bifian. Related: Trembled; trembling. The noun is recorded from c.1600.