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- From rare (verb), a variant of rear ("raise, rouse") (Wiktionary)
- Present participle of dialectal rare, to rear, variant of rear2. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“CHERYL Cole revealed she is "raring" to get back to work on The X Factor - despite being teased by Simon Cowell and Louis Walsh while Dannii Minogue was on maternity leave.”
“As you can imagine with nearly 28 years of marriage I've performed many and varied activities when caring for a home, raring children and all the experiences and fun that entails.”
“I cannot remember the last time I woke up in the morning and was raring to get to exercise class.”
“Whereas in some cities the timid may take a year to emerge from the cocoon of the subsidised Union bars to engage with their new home, Leeds has become so famous for its clubbing that some clued-up freshers will no doubt be raring to visit lauded nights such as Basics and Subdub, plus clubs like Wire, HiFi and The Faversham.”
“These tender young startups may be raring to play e-yentas, but before they can get started, they need to solve the same problem any social media venture confronts: community-building.”
“What distinguished the few that took the call is a quality that combines entrepreneurial streak with a global soul raring to explore the world.”
“Gervinho might prove to be another classic Arsène Wenger bargain, an athletic and pacy ball player raring to step up a level, spirited over from France for a fee that doesn't make a certain manager with a well-documented devotion to cautious housekeeping choke as if he was asked to fix the Greek economy before breakfast.”
“And they're going to arrive in Washington next January with the wind at their backs, and raring to go.”
“This also helped keep her cooler in the heat and raring to go when I did send her.”
“Thats why recently i upgrade to a Hoyt kobalt which is a new high tech youth bow with topnotch Hoyt performance. i have been hunting with this, i have not killed anythging but are raring to. deer season's almost over so im thinking cyotes, squirrells or something,”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘raring’.
My big word list.
amber words is the term I use for words that are all but fossilized, in the sense that their use is always in the context of a single expression. Examples include caboodle, dudgeon, umbrage
Words that are painful to say. The English language was meant to flow, and these words deserve exile. A complement to the list They Roll Off The Tongue.
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