References in classic literature ?
You can't expect me to find out the moral cause which has alarmed you.
I should like to account first, Miss Halcombe, for the sudden change in Anne Catherick which alarmed them at the farmhouse, hours after she and I had parted, and when time enough had elapsed to quiet any violent agitation that I might have been unfortunate enough to cause.
Don't let the lady be alarmed by my striking a light,' and immediately a match rattled, and glimmered in a hand.
though there's nothing for the lady to be at all alarmed at, still, ladies are apt to take alarm at matters of business--being of that fragile sex that they're not accustomed to them when not of a strictly domestic character--and I do generally make it a rule to propose retirement from the presence of ladies, before entering upon business topics.
Mrs Rokesmith,' resumed her husband, 'is satisfied that she can have no reason for being alarmed, whatever the business is.
Consequently, now that we meet, him and me, you'll say--and say right--that there's nothing to be alarmed at, in my proposing to him TO come forward--or, putting the same meaning in another form, to come along with me--and explain himself.
Case in point: One Harlem apartment resident, Iona Shelley, contacted First Alert[R] recently to tell us that her landlord did not install a CO alarm in her apartment until February, and when it alarmed, he was unaware of how to deal with it properly.
Some animals make different noises when alarmed by a menace approaching on the ground versus a menace from the air.
Expanded summary alarms that support acknowledgement of every individual transition into and out of an alarmed state.
Among the esoteric pleasures of the World Wide Web is a site offering a medley of chirps made by alarmed marmots around the world.