din in Indonesian
v. meneriakkan terus-menerus
“I do not know where Din is,” said the Mock Turtle, “but if you have seen them so often, of course you know what they are like.”
“Yes,” said Alice, “I have often seen them at din...” she cut herself short.
And the thunder broke forth at his shout. Everything appeared to be trembling, but the two visitors were by this time so accustomed to the din that the present uproar seemed but a secondary affair.
The chiefs, stimulated by the din, were giving their orders in yells, and waving their arms from behind the pieces.
The boy did as he was requested and returned to his seat. From the dining-room came a din of songs, hand-clapping and castanets.
"Alive!" the Waster's voice roared above the din.
"Make your putt!" he shouted over the din.
“This is what I think,” she said, her voice hardly loud enough to rise above the din of the tavern.
But Asad-ed-Din had lain overlong in Algiers whilst his fleets under Sakr-el-Bahr and Biskaine had scoured the inland sea.
But he is on his guard: he has already had some rot dinned into him about getting a shot in the back.