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at (one's) own peril

Done with the foreknowledge or forewarning that there is implied danger, especially of loss of life, which one must accept as one's own responsibility. Those who skydive do so at their own peril.
See also: own, peril

fraught with danger

Very unsafe or risky. A trip to that part of town at night would be fraught with danger—why risk it?
See also: danger, fraught

fraught with peril

Very unsafe or risky. A trip to that part of town at night would be fraught with peril—why risk it? The villagers warned that our journey through the Carpathian Mountains would be fraught with peril.
See also: fraught, peril
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

fraught with danger

Cliché [of something] full of something dangerous or unpleasant. The spy's trip to Russia was fraught with danger. My escape from the kidnapper was fraught with danger.
See also: danger, fraught
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

(do something) at your (own) ˈperil

(often used as a warning) at the risk of serious danger: People who go climbing in winter do so at their own peril.You go in Mike’s car at your peril. He’s a terrible driver.
See also: peril
Farlex Partner Idioms Dictionary © Farlex 2017

fraught with danger/peril

Very risky indeed. Fraught with means “full of ” and is rarely used today except in the sense of something undesirable. The expression, a cliché since the nineteenth century, first appeared in print in 1576 as “fraught with difficulties”; the precise cliché was first cited by the OED as appearing in 1864 in H. Ainsworth’s Tower of London: “This measure . . . is fraught with danger.”
See also: danger, fraught, peril
The Dictionary of Clichés by Christine Ammer Copyright © 2013 by Christine Ammer
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References in periodicals archive ?
* During 2017 and 2018, the global all-catastrophe protection gap of the past two years was $280 billion, with more than half of that resulting from independent secondary and secondary-effect peril events.
Coach Etsile Polelo said it was their first loss to Black Peril.
"Here, Standard Insurance has discharged its burden by proving that the destruction of the Glorietta 2 was caused by an excluded peril," it said.
Dogs in the Pups in Peril rescue receive all necessary veterinary care as well as all vaccinations recommended.
Peril's language is equally rich: interesting phrases, invented words, and double entendres twist the ear.
Answer: You are correct that rain is not a named peril for personal property, and there is no coverage.
Simon Crisford runs his Wolverhampton winner Peril, up 5lb but now ridden by a capable 5lb claimer.
It outlines the roots of 'black peril' narratives within the context of the colonial era and imperial romance, which are defined as 'sensationalized accounts of white women raped by black men' (p.
His latest contribution to British politics came today in the House of Commons where he demanded of Foreign Secretary William Hague a divorce from the Lib Dem "yellow peril" and the formation of a minority Tory government.
Summary: Senior doctors have warned the NHS will be in "peril" if Government health reforms are derailed.
There is no coverage for damage because of the power failure unless a loss results from a Peril Insured Against.
The 2010 edition of the businessowners form may be endorsed to provide named peril coverage by adding the Named Perils endorsement (BP 10 09) to the policy.
"A Presidency in Peril: The Inside Story of Obama's Promise, Wall Street's Power, and the Struggle to Control Our Economic Future" puts an eye onto the Obama Presidency as Robert Kuttner offers a through analysis of Barack Obama's first year in office.