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Vocabulary Word

Word: frenzied

Definition: madly excited; N. frenzy: violent wild excitement

Sentences Containing 'frenzied'

And now, while both elastic gunwales were springing in and out, as the whale dallied with the doomed craft in this devilish way; and from his body being submerged beneath the boat, he could not be darted at from the bows, for the bows were almost inside of him, as it were; and while the other boats involuntarily paused, as before a quick crisis impossible to withstand, then it was that monomaniac Ahab, furious with this tantalizing vicinity of his foe, which placed him all alive and helpless in the very jaws he hated; frenzied with all this, he seized the long bone with his naked hands, and wildly strove to wrench it from its gripe.
Film critic Ruth Stein also credits director Martel for capturing the mood of the film, and wrote, "Martel is especially good at capturing a claustrophobic environment, and she wisely leaves ambiguous the question of the doctor's complicity in Amalia's frenzied state.
He kicked a memorable goal on the final kick of his career in Round 22 2000 which frenzied the crowd at Subiaco Oval. An unusual and rare moment came in a match against in Round 22, 1999, when McKenna called for a head count.
Many of the Seattle area's tech companies remain relatively strong, but the frenzied dot-com boom years ended in early 2001.
One of the frenzied aspirations of the populace was, for imitations of the questionable public virtues of antiquity, and for sacrifices and self immolations on the people's altar.
Royal Court Commissioner Sir Christopher Pitchers (a retired High Court of England and Wales judge appointed to preside over the trials of Wateridge and Donnelly) rejected the defence applications to halt proceedings and permitted the prosecutions to continue, despite what he described as the way in which the senior investigating officer "whipped up a frenzied interest in the inquiry", as he believed that the November 2008 statements by States of Jersey Police that there had been no child murders had done much to mitigate the effects of earlier publicity.
The ancient Greeks credited the battle of Marathon's victory to Pan, using his name for the frenzied, frantic fear exhibited by the fleeing enemy soldiers.
The Latin verb "lympho, lymphare" meant "to drive crazy" or "to be in a state of frenzy," with the adjectives "lymphaticus" and "lymphatus" meaning "frenzied, deranged" and the abstract noun "lymphatio" referring to the state itself.
The Onion's Los Angeles Calendar Section wrote, "Gone are the laid-back vocals and gauzy guitars, replaced by passionate singing, frenzied power chords, and tons of gurgling analog synthesizers."
These options are more accurate than a clap-o-meter but lack the element of excitement generated by frenzied applause.
This scene lifted the revolutionaries' spirits and led to frenzied applause.
Water as a locus of divine, even frenzied inspiration links the Lymphae to the Latin Camenae, who became identified with the Muses.

More Vocab Words

::: expenditure - payment or expense; expending; something expended; output; Ex. receipt for the expenditure; Ex. expenditure of all the energy
::: dowdy - untidy (of a woman or clothes); slovenly; dressed in an unattractive way; shabby; CF. unattractive woman
::: vie - contend; compete
::: defiance - refusal to yield; resistance; V. defy; ADJ. defiant
::: fervor - glowing ardor; intensity of feeling; quality of being fervent or fervid; zeal; intense heat
::: dour - sullen; gloomy; stubborn
::: verisimilar - having the appearance of truth or reality; probable or likely to be true; plausible
::: cubicle - small chamber used for sleeping or work
::: crestfallen - dejected; dispirited
::: impassive - without feeling; expressionless; imperturbable; stoical; Ex. impassive face