She dropped to the sand as a hail of bullets whistled above her head.
Thunder rattled the windowpane and hail pounded on the roof.
Hail meant turbulence, and turbulence meant there could be a tornado close.
The storm roared in through the ceiling, hail and water pelting her body while thunder deafened her.
The boy was too far away for Dean to hail but Dean hurried his pace in hopes of stopping him and asking if he'd seen Cynthia.
"Hail, hail, the gang's all here," Dean said as he climbed the front stairs.
Thunder exploded and then the hail started, drumming on the roof like large marbles.
Hail. Some of them as big as baseballs, looks like.
I had to take the car back to the rental company because it had hail damage.
I had hail damage to my car as well.
The precipitation of rain, snow and hail is about 55 in.
The midday temperatures recorded by Huber at Hail during January and the first half of February average about 65° F., and water froze on several nights; at Medina the winters are cold and night frosts of frequent occurrence, and these conditions prevail over all the western part of the Nejd plateau.
He read also the older Church Fathers and soon won for himself fame as a student, whilst his skill in the classics led his friends to hail him as "the undoubted Cicero of our age."
Tornadoes are not unknown, and local hail storms are frequent in the summer, but do little damage.
From December to February violent thunder and hail storms are experienced.
It is less easy to provide against the evils of excessive rainfall and of frost, hail and the like.
The moment he heard the firing and the cry from behind, the general realized that something dreadful had happened to his regiment, and the thought that he, an exemplary officer of many years' service who had never been to blame, might be held responsible at headquarters for negligence or inefficiency so staggered him that, forgetting the recalcitrant cavalry colonel, his own dignity as a general, and above all quite forgetting the danger and all regard for self-preservation, he clutched the crupper of his saddle and, spurring his horse, galloped to the regiment under a hail of bullets which fell around, but fortunately missed him.
Then they rode downhill and uphill, across a ryefield trodden and beaten down as if by hail, following a track freshly made by the artillery over the furrows of the plowed land, and reached some fleches * which were still being dug.