Like most such predators, their danger to humans is often blown out of proportion.
For PA leaders, one danger is that such wording will blunt the Palestinian right of return.
Grandstanding is best postponed until several days after the danger has passed.
But word that the Macenta area was relatively safe drew people from danger zones.
“The danger of that is people are going to think we are coordinating with Iran,” he said.
She thought there was some danger on account of the dollars.
Dost think I can let thee go into a danger I do not partake?
Jarvis was still tense, poised to respond to the first signal of danger.
They are barren, till the imagination has tenanted them with possibilities of danger and dismay.
At that sound Lorand began to realize the danger that threatened the whole household.
mid-13c., "power of a lord or master, jurisdiction," from Anglo-French daunger, Old French dangier "power, power to harm, mastery, authority, control" (12c., Modern French danger), alteration (due to assoc. with damnum) of dongier, from Vulgar Latin *dominarium "power of a lord," from Latin dominus "lord, master" (see domain).
Modern sense of "risk, peril" (from being in the control of someone or something else) evolved first in French and was in English late 14c. Replaced Old English pleoh; in early Middle English this sense is found in peril.
(also danged) Wretched; nasty; accursed
Absolutely; extremely: You looked dang silly/ ''Purchase what the customer intends to buy?'' ''Dang right''
(also dang it) An exclamation of disappointment, irritation, frustration, etc: Dang, we missed the Welk show
[1840+; a euphemism for damn, which is regarded by some as taboo]