Orlando stayed where he was as the first car and half of the second rumbled over them.
His voice was so loud that the echo of it rumbled back from the cliffs.
"I sure will if he keeps his disguise on," she rumbled back.
I sure been burnin the ground all over North Sonora on your trail, he rumbled.
Then it rumbled out some remarks about "pirates, vermin, coast of Cuba."
Once Thor struck the scent of another grizzly, and he rumbled ill-humouredly.
"High enough," he rumbled; and I received Seraphina into my arms.
She, of course, was aware when he mounted into the cart and rumbled out of sight around the corner of the cottage.
"The work's easy," rumbled Childress, explaining her tasks to her.
Under the shade of cocoa- and coffee-trees they rumbled over the road, and at length arrived at the gates of the gardens.
late 14c., "make a deep, heavy, continuous sound," also "move with a rolling, thundering sound," also "create disorder and confusion," probably related to Middle Dutch rommelen "to rumble," Middle High German rummeln, Old Norse rymja "to shout, roar," all of imitative origin. Related: Rumbled; rumbling.
late 14c., from rumble (v.). Slang noun meaning "gang fight" is from 1946. Meaning "backmost part of a carriage" is from 1808 (earlier rumbler, 1801), probably from the effect of sitting over the wheels; hence rumble seat (1828).
To steal; loot: ending a run by rumbling everything from airline glasses to grub (1970s+ Airline)