Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a furious manner; with impetuous motion or agitation; violently; vehemently: as, to run furiously; to attack one furiously.
- adv. in a manner marked by extreme or violent energy
- adv. (of the elements) in a wild and stormy manner
- adv. in an impassioned or very angry manner
- furious + -ly (Wiktionary)
“Tuck propels the story fast and furiously from the first chapter, in which we learn at the outset:”
“Hmm … I see Newt backpedaling furiously from the quote … not much else.”
“One reason I have been sewing so furiously is that as I get older, I cannot be sure what will be on the market for a woman at the age of 60 to buy and I dont want to wear what "they" have planned for me -- yuck.”
“Even before her nomination the word furiously circulated in some circles that during her six year tenure as dean of Harvard University Law School, Kagan had an abominable record on recruiting and hiring minority professors.”
“Channeling his inner Queen of Hearts, John McCain furiously, and apparently without even looking around at facts, said Chris Cox, chairman of the Securities and Exchange Commission, should be decapitated.”
“Clenching his teeth, Kevin furiously worked the file back and forth, scraping more skin from his hand.”
“But as I was sitting there, bent over the wash bin furiously rubbing my clothes against one another I thought, why in the world do I have so many clothes?”
“I called furiously, but I could hear him speeding down the corridor, and the slam of the outer office door by which he always announced his presence.”
“The assaulted one fled along the log, and hurled mud furiously from the bank.”
“It should be noted that this kind of bipartisanship practically vanished from Congress when the Republicans ran both houses, and one of the reasons Democrats objected so furiously is that it wasn’t simply a matter of the losing party being locked out.”
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