Sentences Containing 'gusty'
And at that I understood the smell of burning wood, the slumbrous murmur that was growing now into a gusty roar, the red glow, and the Morlocks' flight.
Around that time, the system was south of Hawaii, and it brought locally gusty winds as high as to the northern part of the Big Island.
C Company then went on the rampage in the Lower Shankill, attacking the houses of known UVF members and their families, including the home of veteran UVF leader Gusty Spence, and evicting the inhabitants at gunpoint as they wrecked and stole property and set fire to homes.
During that year, Sydney experienced a number of warm winter days, dry gusty winds and another milder dust storm.
I imagined myself a death sentinel drowsing there alone, far in the dragging watches of some wailing, gusty night, and having in a twinkling all my body stricken to quivering jelly by the sudden clamor of that awful summons!
In Słubice the average temperature was until . Early September brought gusty winds in Poland, near Bydgoszcz in Kuyavian-Pomeranian Voivodeship tornado passed, which escaped with the roots of several hundred trees.
Ivan then moved into the Wheeling, West Virginia and Pittsburgh area, causing major flooding and gusty winds.
On 12 and 13 February, some suburbs were hit by thunderstorms which brought heavy rain and gusty winds which cut out power and damaged homes.
The delicate little people must have heard me hammering in gusty outbreaks a mile away on either hand, but nothing came of it.
The jugo and the bora are characteristic of the Littoral. Whereas jugo is humid and warm, bora is usually cold and gusty.
Third round conditions were sunny, but with gusty winds that made scoring a bit tougher than the previous two days.
While the aircraft carried more passengers than the Cessna 402s that the airline routinely used, they were vulnerable to gusty winds and would not be used for the route on particularly windy days.
Don't forget to visit the world's best grammar check website (it's FREE)
More Vocab Words::: loath - reluctant; unwilling; disinclined; Ex. Romeo and Juliet were both loath for him to go.
::: ploy - strategem to gain an advantage; tactic; Ex. management ploy
::: flounder - struggle and thrash about; proceed clumsily or falter (as in water, mud, snow, etc.); proceed in confusion
::: ballast - heavy substance used to add stability or weight; V. supply with ballast
::: furrow - long shallow trench made by a plow; deep wrinkle in the skin; V.
::: carapace - shell covering the back (of a turtle, tortoise, crab, etc.)
::: prodigious - enormous; marvelous; extraordinary; Ex. prodigious amount/memory
::: gerrymander - change voting district lines in order to favor a political party; N. CF. Elbridge Gerry + (sala)mander
::: clavicle - collarbone
::: aversion - firm dislike