79 Metaphors for cried

The Irish Expeditionary Force, after an absence of three months and a severe training at home, has returned to the Parliamentary Front, and their war-cry is "Devlin's the friend, not Shortt!"

"One cries because one is so happy; it is just a silly old habit," she said.

This operation, dangerous to those outside, was limited to certain hours, and the well-known cry, which preceded the missile and warned the passenger, was gardeloo!

At night, strange, uncanny cries came out of the wood, and probably out of the owls also; but such sad and querulous cries as may well have been the plaints of the mournful marsh forest itself.

" "Is it a jaunting-car?" cried Molly.

The simultaneous cries of "here's a native!"

"Here is a pretty conclusion to the adventure!" cried Parravicin; "but where is the apprenticeand where is the pretty Nizza Macascree?

The common cry is even religion's test The Turk's is at Constantinople best; Idols in India; Popery at Rome; And our own worship only true at home: And true, but for the time 'tis hard to know How long we please it shall continue so.

In case of disaster, the cry of the night owl, as agreed upon, will be a warning.

The same awful roar which Leonard had heard on the river likewise broke upon their ears, while from all the adjoining streets arose a wild clamour of human voices, the burden of whose cries was "Fire!

And neither can know these points in the other by intuition; a cry of pain will often be the first intimation that the one can hurt the other just there.

This cry might have been an answer, or it might merely be the Italian encouraging his dog to bear on the body, with which it was already loaded Sigismund uttered a shout, which he felt must be the last.

Afflicted with the vows, thy cry is Religion!

To every proposition for reform the cry has been, Non possumus.

Their battle-cry was 'Louvain!'

The only cry I will adopt is "England for ever," which means that we are here, every one of us, with all that we have and all that we can do, as members of a nation that must either serve the world or perish.

Up went the little chin, back went the shoulders, down went the elbows, and, in her wrath, the little princess did precisely what the old soldier had been striving to make her do; but his delighted cry of "Just right!" was a surprise to her, inasmuch as she had been conscious of no muscular effort whatsoever.

The cry, 'Be my brother, or I slay thee,' was the sign of a very weak, though very fiery, faith in the worth of fraternity.

This cry was, "The Count de Lille!"

Up the beach fled Tunnygate, his cries becoming fainter and fainter.

Towers filled with irons, chains, ancient arms, tombs, ruins, dungeons, cold and silent vaults, a pit called the well of blood, the funeral cry of owls and of vultures, mingled with the roar of the wavessuch are the objects and sounds with which the eye and ear are familiarized in these dreary abodes, according to poor Ponqueville, the traveller, who speaks from experiencewithin the walls.

Then something was supposed to drop, and the cry was "Gravy!

And now my cry is, "Brother, welcome home!" MEDEA (plaintively).

The cry of the whole South should be death, instant death, to the Abolitionist, wherever he is caught."

Thus, to-day is heard in the senescent East the oft-repeated formula of the Mussulman's faith, "There is no God but Allah, and Mahomet is his Prophet," while in the youthful West a new cry, as fully believed, not less devout, and scarcely less often repeated, arises from one great and influential portion of the political and social thinkers of this country,the cry that "There is no King but Cotton, and the African is its High-Priest."

79 Metaphors for  cried