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used in The Iliad by Homer - (translated by: Pope)

6 uses
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loud noise and/or persistent demands — especially from human voice
  • But if a clamorous vile plebeian rose, Him with reproof he check'd or tamed with blows.
    Book 2 (25% in)
  • So fares a boar whom all the troop surrounds Of shouting huntsmen and of clamorous hounds; He grinds his ivory tusks; he foams with ire; His sanguine eye-balls glare with living fire; By these, by those, on every part is plied; And the red slaughter spreads on every side.
    Book 11 (55% in)
  • He said; and breathing in the immortal horse Excessive spirit, urged them to the course; From their high manes they shake the dust, and bear The kindling chariot through the parted war: So flies a vulture through the clamorous train Of geese, that scream, and scatter round the plain.
    Book 17 (63% in)
  • The lion thus, with dreadful anguish stung, Roars through the desert, and demands his young; When the grim savage, to his rifled den Too late returning, snuffs the track of men, And o'er the vales and o'er the forest bounds; His clamorous grief the bellowing wood resounds.
    Book 18 (54% in)
  • So from some deep-grown wood a panther starts, Roused from his thicket by a storm of darts: Untaught to fear or fly, he hears the sounds Of shouting hunters, and of clamorous hounds; Though struck, though wounded, scarce perceives the pain; And the barb'd javelin stings his breast in vain: On their whole war, untamed, the savage flies; And tears his hunter, or beneath him dies.
    Book 21 (94% in)
  • _ "Marking the tracts of air, the clamorous cranes Wheel their due flight in varied ranks descried: And each with outstretch'd neck his rank maintains, In marshall'd order through th' ethereal void."
    Footnotes (39% in)

There are no more uses of "clamor" in The Iliad by Homer - (translated by: Pope).

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