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4 July

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Question about English (US)

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Both have a similar meaning of a loud sound echoing through. I would like to know if both can be used interchangably metaphorically.

For example,
(provided is my sentence.
Ply help to point out if anything sounds awkward.)

Historically a new influx of migration would push out inhabitants in a region and become the prevalent component of the society, which still reverberates/resonates with modern concerns of refugee crises or protectionism.

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  • English (US)

  • Korean
  • English (UK) Near fluent

  • English (US)

  • Korean
  • English (UK) Near fluent
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Share this question
Resonate
Reveberate

Both have a similar meaning of a loud sound echoing through. I would like to know if both can be used interchangably metaphorically.

For example, 
(provided is my sentence.
Ply help to point out if anything sounds awkward.) 

Historically a new influx of migration would push out inhabitants in a region and become the prevalent component of the society, which still reverberates/resonates with modern concerns of refugee crises or protectionism.
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