verb (used without object), re·ver·ber·at·ed, re·ver·ber·at·ing.
verb (used with object), re·ver·ber·at·ed, re·ver·ber·at·ing.
Origin of reverberate
Synonyms for reverberate
Examples from the Web for reverberate
Contemporary Examples of reverberate
The cartoons zing, whirr, and reverberate harmonically, making each entry a sort of duet.Well, La Ti Da: Stephin Merritt’s Winning Little Words of Scrabble
October 11, 2014
The silhouettes seem to reverberate across the room, in a mildly hall-of-mirrors effect.Mapplethorpe’s Artistic Twin
April 8, 2014
But the impact of the financial maneuvers that he made to save the company will reverberate for years.How the Kings of Fracking Double-Crossed Their Way to Riches
March 13, 2014
Over the weekend this question started to reverberate throughout the media pundit class.Should Christie Resign from the Republican Governors Association?
January 21, 2014
This has often been referred to as the September 11 moment that will reverberate through the new Star Trek universe.‘Star Trek’ for Dummies: Get Ready for ‘Into Darkness’ With Our Primer
May 14, 2013
Historical Examples of reverberate
You expect the harp to reverberate once again with the old fervors.Adventures in the Arts
My voice seemed to reverberate and re-echo as if I had shouted with all my strength.The Blue Germ
There are other calls than those which reverberate from yon peaks.The Forsaken Inn
Anna Katharine Green
Its walls, while echoing voices of lamentation, reverberate also the shouts of revenge.The Death Shot
All she could do, for the instant, was to reverberate foolishly Prodmores?The Two Magics
Word Origin for reverberate
1570s, "beat back, drive back, force back," from Latin reverberatus, past participle of reverberare "strike back, repel, cause to rebound" (see reverberation). Meaning "re-echo" is from 1590s. Earlier verb was reverberen (early 15c.). Related: Reverberated; reverberating.