(n.) The harmonious sound of bells, or of musical instruments.
(n.) A set of bells musically tuned to each other; specif., in the pl., the music performed on such a set of bells by hand, or produced by mechanism to accompany the striking of the hours or their divisions.
(n.) Pleasing correspondence of proportion, relation, or sound.
(n.) To sound in harmonious accord, as bells.
(n.) To be in harmony; to agree; to suit; to harmonize; to correspond; to fall in with.
(n.) To join in a conversation; to express assent; -- followed by in or in with.
(n.) To make a rude correspondence of sounds; to jingle, as in rhyming.
(v. i.) To cause to sound in harmony; to play a tune, as upon a set of bells; to move or strike in harmony.
(v. i.) To utter harmoniously; to recite rhythmically.
(1) 7.46am BST Thanks for all the comments on the blog this week - terrific how you are chiming in.
(2) They need tents very badly,” said Kempo Chimed Tsering.
(3) But one reason is that they chime with those of a powerful section of the political and security establishment.
(4) Because her achievements chime with bigger narratives.
(5) The software is very new.” The car will chime to remind drivers to put their hands back on the wheel, but that hasn’t stopped people experimenting – with hair-raising effects.
(6) Martin pantomimes the motion, holing up his fingers dramatically, and Malhotra chimes in with a “ding!” when the phantom bullet falls.
(7) Clegg's words chime with a strategy of highlighting differences with the Tories as the election approaches.
(8) Many of the causes backed by the brothers clearly chime with their own self-interests.
(9) He also said it was up to politicians to dismiss the 'lightweight sloganeering of PR men', an apparent reference to the way in which cabinet ministers are asked to chime in with the government over its implementation of a long-term economic plan.
(10) Two thirds of the 415 million people around the world who have type 2 diabetes live in cities That chimes with an important study published by Toronto Public Health, which looked into the increasing incidence of mental health problems and suicides in the city’s population.
(11) The government’s upcoming National Innovation Plan needs to address this vital issue.” Month-on-month figures showed a slight improvement in activity, chiming with official data that shows a recent upturn in manufacturing output.
(12) This is a very big project for me and my family.” But his reflections on what he has seen so far chime with Bravo’s concern about an absence of Darwinism in Qatari football.
(13) She is intrigued by the way houses either chime with you or don't.
(14) I am very happy to have this particular candidate chime in, I really am,” he said.
(15) The dip from 48,300 in July to 47,400 last month was the fourth fall in a row and chimed with other recent evidence that demand for property has weakened since the start of 2010.
(16) If any of this chimes with your general view of what's wrong with the world, it's fair to say that you'd like her.
(17) The allegations are potentially damaging because they appear, superficially at least, to chime with previous claims about Mrs Netanyahu's temper and concern with cleanliness.
(18) The negative outlook chimes with other surveys that reveal a dramatic slump in sentiment since the summer.
(19) Fellow goalkeeper Tim Howard chimed in after the first US practice on the field to note that the grass comes in trays and that it “kind of jells together” to create “spots on the field that may tear up easily.” Clint Dempsey was fairly sanguine though — noting that while the ball may not bounce as much on this surface, that with the field being watered well “the ball will be moving quickly —which is important — and rolling true.” Let’s hope that the turf becomes a footnote in the game.
(20) If you were in New York – and this chimes well with what I remember from my own youth in the city – the average worker thought it was a pain in the neck to live in this fairly dangerous city.
(n.) The stoke of a bell tolled at a funeral or at the death of a person; a death signal; a passing bell; hence, figuratively, a warning of, or a sound indicating, the passing away of anything.
(n.) To sound as a knell; especially, to toll at a death or funeral; hence, to sound as a warning or evil omen.
(v. t.) To summon, as by a knell.
(1) The BBC Trust The green paper sounds the death knell for the BBC’s current governance system in the form of the BBC Trust, which it says has come under “sustained criticism” as a result of the Savile scandal, the £100m Digital Media Initiative fiasco and excessive payoffs and salaries to BBC executives.
(2) He said: "If Heathrow builds its runway, it will be the death knell of low-cost flying for a generation."
(3) In the Commons yesterday all the former ministers were rounded on by a succession of Labour MPs claiming the moment marked the death knell of New Labour.
(4) Fashion's current preoccupation with art is effectively the death knell of the minimalist look – most art (Donald Judd and his ilk aside) is about getting messy.
(5) The return of the jihadists is likely to sound the death knell for the anti-regime opposition in north Syria.
(6) Brexit may sound the death knell for this progress.
(7) Saleh's return to Yemen after more than three months would seem to sound the death knell for the exit plan and the start of a bid to consolidate his ruling party's power base, which crumbled in his absence.
(8) You are neither the death knell for immigration reform nor the prime mover of the GOP agenda.
(9) "As such, it is highly likely the chancellor's annuity announcement will also turn out to be disastrous for first-time buyers and could represent the death knell of aspirations of homeownership for millions of young families.
(10) It will be the death knell for the whole Scottish literature "project" – a crushing denial of an identity that writers have been meticulously accumulating, trying to maintain and refine.
(11) Last Post in Iraq: this is the death knell of the American empire | George Galloway Read more Gen Bednarek adds: “The tougher issue will be, ‘what’s next?’ We must have local Sunni police and our tribes of Falluja sustain the fragile security, re-establish governance, and provide for the people,” he says.
(12) The regime’s offensive has been seen in the opposition-held north as a death knell for the UN deal, negotiated by its special envoy Staffan de Mistura, for a six-week ceasefire in the city.
(13) His comments were seen by some as sounding the death knell of the plan.
(14) And while the poll tax may be beyond the memory of most active politicians (the infamous riot that sounded its death knell took place 24 years ago this week) its consequences live on, from a contributory role in Mrs Thatcher's downfall to a massive and damaging centralisation of funding for local councils.
(15) In what some have described the death-knell for “Abenomics” – his three-arrow policy of monetary easing, fiscal stimulus and structural reform – recent currency and market turmoil have wiped out the gains made soon after he became prime minister in late 2012.
(16) However, the switch to refrigerated lorries and growth in supermarket power sounded the death knell for many of these smaller farms, with the number of dairy farmers falling from 200,000 in the 1950s to around 10,000 today.
(17) The Department of Health last month publicly sounded the death knell for Labour's ill-fated £11.4bn national programme for IT, which began in 2002 and was said to be the largest civilian computer project ever undertaken.
(18) In what was being seen in Westminster last night as the death knell of New Labour and a return to a form of traditional left-right politics, Darling became the first chancellor since the 1970s to announce income tax increases, and also scrapped Gordon Brown's fiscal rules to sanction a doubling of borrowing this year.
(19) The changing nature of the labour market in the final quarter of the 20th century sounded the death knell for the old job for life and the smooth career progression, but, says Reeves, the self-employment model characterised by WVM provided a means of upward mobility.
(20) It will not just be the death knell for the farm but the death knell for the whole community,” said Alan Davies, managing director of the FUW.