reverberate

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Related to reverberates: echoey

reverberate through something

[for sound] to roll through or pass through a space. The thunder reverberated through the valley. The sound of the organ reverberated through the church.
See also: reverberate

reverberate throughout something

[for sound] to roll about and fill a space. The thunder reverberated throughout the valley. The noise of chairs scraping the floor reverberated throughout the room.

reverberate with something

to echo or resound with something. The hall reverberated with the rich basso voice of Walter Rogers. The church reverberated with the roar of the pipe organ.
See also: reverberate
References in periodicals archive ?
But to those of us not asked to make a sacrifice in blood or treasure for this war, those of us whose duty has been limited to getting on with our lives and standing by while our constitutional rights drain away and our legislative branch continues its self-degradation, this war reverberates only as an echo of something awful happening some place far away.
When the camera is recording, each punch by a police officer reverberates long after the arrest.
It's easy to forget while we're enjoying a nice meal that our diet reverberates both "downstream"--in our bodies--and "upstream"--on the environment and the livestock we raise.
A timeless message of faith and acceptance reverberates as God's love, like the Star over Bethlehem, shines on everyone--even little blue lambs.
The Gift of the Hawk is best read in one fell swoop, yet its message reverberates with lingering complexity.
George Copway first published his life story in 1847 and it reverberates with the tension of a man proud of his Ojibway heritage and anxious to spread the gospel of Christianity to his own people, a man who strove to explain his traditions to white Americans even as he blamed them for the ills that had befallen his people.
Disorganized activity in critical brain networks may foster schizophrenia, he says, but it's not clear what causes disrupted gamma-wave activity or how a loss of neural synchrony reverberates through the brain.
As enormous chunks of the ice formation break apart and crash into the sea, its impact reverberates for miles.
The lapdog in the foreground of the one echoes contrarily with the hound in the other; the close triangulation of heads (Morisot's, Antoine Guillemet's, and Fanny Claus's) resounds vaguely with the different dispersal of Velazquez's, the Infanta Margarita's, and that of her curtseying maid; the grouping of hands (Morisot's light finger-clasp of honor, Guillemet's fist and cheroot-bearing grip, Claus's glove-adjusting movement) reverberates remotely with the painter's brush- and palette-hands and the Infanta's taking of the pitcher from her kneeling maid.
A somewhat magical energy flows through the streets of Harlem and reverberates through the bloodstream.
Joe Clark's comments that Elsie Wayne's remarks were "extreme" illustrate how powerfully the "gay" propaganda about "discrimination" reverberates among the crowd of fence-sitting non-homosexuals.
Rents were higher in every core area but Lower Manhattan, whose economy still reverberates from 9/11's assaults.
Still, it's the striking fusion among sorrow, rage, and humor--a fusion that may just be wholly queer in its unmistakable expression--that reverberates throughout the collection.
The title Zweiland, literally "two lands," was a clear reference to the divided Germany of the Berlin Wall era, and this reverberates in the Berlin Wall-like set and numbing bureaucratic routines like lines of people who wait endlessly.
Trueman discusses the potentially seditious nature of reform, comparing it to Lollard rebellions of a century and a half before; his early assertion that reform in the English Church required immense associational distancing from Wycliffian attempts at change reverberates as each reformer examined in this study meets his death by pushing the Church's ability to transform too far.