She smiles, which sounds like a small thing, but a lot of Republicans growl.
“A growl and a shake,” the attorney, Jasper Monti, tells The Daily Beast.
Students moan and growl and shriek and yawp, as if exorcising demons in a ritualistic ceremony.
When she moves in toward him, he turns his back with a growl.
No wonder; night was closing in, the thunder was beginning to growl and echo through the forest and rain to fall in big drops.
The voice, too, when he spoke, was as deep and as fierce as the growl of a beast of prey.
With difficulty he gained control over his breathing, and managed to growl, "No, I'm not related to him."
The head-master bowed to the bishop, and walked away, leaving Ketch on the growl.
"I say the cat purrs; I do not call it a growl," said Al-ice.
They barely raised their heads to growl, and did not answer Pierre's questions.
1660s, from Middle English grollen "to rumble, growl" (early 15c.), from Old French grouler "to rumble," said to be from Frankish; probably ultimately of imitative origin. Related: Growled; growling. The noun is 1727, from the verb.
To complain; mutter angrily (1707+)