“Stop the clock,” one judge says in an unalarmed, schoolmarmy voice.
The pile was lighted, and the flames arose in volumes, but the hero gazed calmly upon them, unalarmed at his impending doom.
For he had not brought her the spontaneous, unalarmed, unspoiled spirit of his youth.
Ware lent an attentive ear to the quiet sounds of the woodland, but continued to stand at ease and unalarmed.
So Harmony, ashamed but unalarmed, made her way by the big spruce to the corner of the old lodge and thus to the courtyard.
He is unalarmed during the first few gyrations, for escape is easy.
And not having experienced fear (ever before), they were unalarmed, and did not flee away.
If a sharp crash breaks the awful stillness of a mountain night, the trapper is unalarmed.
We faced our situation with clear and unalarmed eyes the morning after our arrival.
That meant the deer had stood, so was unalarmed; and warm; that meant but a few minutes ahead.
early 14c., from Old French alarme (14c.), from Italian all'arme "to arms!" (literally "to the arms"). An interjection that came to be used as the word for the call or warning (cf. alert). Extended 16c. to "any sound to warn of danger or to arouse." Weakened sense of "apprehension, unease" is from 1833. Variant alarum is due to the rolling -r- in the vocalized form. Sometimes in early years anglicized as all-arm. Alarm clock is attested from 1690s (as A Larum clock).
a particular quivering sound of the silver trumpets to give warning to the Hebrews on their journey through the wilderness (Num. 10:5, 6), a call to arms, or a war-note (Jer. 4:19; 49:2; Zeph. 1:16).