But really, the original crash should not have been an echo.
Otherwise the echo chambers of modern media make it too easy for people to find dubious information confirming their worst fears.
The last thing an incoming administration needs is to stage a long diplomatic harangue about nothing, inside an echo chamber.
Those rights may have been unconstitutional, but a choice was better than an echo.
Middlebury is gorgeous, with big, open quads and limestone buildings that echo Yale's.
I played on my pipe at the echo, and then drank a cup of ale at Jacob's.
The effect of so strange an echo on David may better be imagined than described.
His voice was so loud that the echo of it rumbled back from the cliffs.
Her mother turned the echo of this phrase into an ironic lament.
And the question seemed each time to echo through her soul like a refrain.
mid-14c., from Latin echo, from Greek echo, personified as a mountain nymph, from or related to ekhe "sound," ekhein "to resound," from PIE root *swagh- "to resound" (cf. Sanskrit vagnuh "sound," Latin vagire "to cry," Old English swogan "to resound"). Related: Echoes.
1550s, from echo (n.). Related: Echoed; echoing.