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clamor (n.)

late 14c., "a great outcry," also figurative, "loud or urgent demand," from Old French clamor "call, cry, appeal, outcry" (12c., Modern French clameur), from Latin clamor "a shout, a loud call" (either friendly or hostile), from clamare "to cry out" (from PIE root *kele- (2) "to shout").

clamor (v.)

"utter loudly, shout," also figurative, "make importunate demands or complaints," late 14c., from clamor (n.). Related: Clamored; clamoring.

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Definitions of clamor from WordNet
1
clamor (v.)
make loud demands;
he clamored for justice and tolerance
Synonyms: clamour
clamor (v.)
utter or proclaim insistently and noisily;
The delegates clamored their disappointment
Synonyms: clamour
clamor (v.)
compel someone to do something by insistent clamoring;
They clamored the mayor into building a new park
2
clamor (n.)
a loud harsh or strident noise;
Synonyms: blare / blaring / cacophony / din
clamor (n.)
loud and persistent outcry from many people;
he ignored the clamor of the crowd
Synonyms: clamoring / clamour / clamouring / hue and cry
From wordnet.princeton.edu