References in classic literature ?
Any jackass gets aboard one and runs it from hell to breakfast, blowin' his whistle to beat the band and tellin' the rest of the world to look out for him, because he's comin' and can't look out for himself
The fresh breeze was blowing right down upon us, and I could hear the whistle plainly, off to one side and a little ahead.
The whistle is lost, but you may have another when you get home.
They were listening for the whistle agreed upon, when suddenly savage cries resounded in the air, accompanied by reports which certainly did not issue from the car where the duellists were.
So he blew his whistle, and the Irishman landed at the brother's house before nightfall.
I am master of all the birds in the world, and have only to blow my whistle and every one will come to me.
So he blew his whistle, and when he blew it then all the birds of the world began to gather.
Will there be a sliding scale of fines to differentiate between whistles, gestures and lecherous comments?
Based in Barr Street, Birmingham, Acme Whistles makes around six million products a year and was founded in 1870.
Broadway Colours has provided a UK-based manufacturer of professional whistles with an anticounterfeit additive to help detect fake products.
The Train Dispatcher at Neath General Railway Station used to wave his green flag and give a blast on his whistle; rugby referees all over Wales blew hard on their Acme Thunderers, as most of the finest whistles were called: "acme" the Greek for the highest decibel level available.
With Mexico's murder rate soaring and women in Mexico City increasingly complaining about sexual violence, a suggestion from a local head of government that women use whistles to stay safe is being pointed to as the latest sign Mexican officials do not take the nation's crime problem seriously.
It's not difficult and they soon respond very well in a short time and there are lots of whistles on the market.
But where McCutcheon and Mark (Dog Whistles Walk-backs and Washington Handshakes: Decoding the Jargon, Slang and Bluster in American Political Speech, 2014) provide the lexicon and 'decode' race-tinged political language, Lopez harshly critiques dog whistling within the specific context of the 'colourblind' or 'post-racial' America increasingly touted since Barack Obama's 2008 presidential campaign and election.
People in many countries use whistles to alert others to danger or distress and call for aid.