from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a fervid manner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Hotly; with glowing warmth.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. with passionate fervor
Sorry, no etymologies found.
She began writing about historical events using the "literary approach," researching fervidly and giving readers a "readable story."
James Darby is bored by the ennui of country life, fervidly anticipating his return to London.
No doubt some birther somewhere is fervidly developing “proof” that Obama hatched from an egg and thus is not a citizen.
For it is the the youth of Americawho arenow overwhelmingly registering Democratic, fervidly supporting Obama's promise of change and leaving the Republican party in theweakened and tired hands of theold Republican guard~ who can't recruit and raise money like they used to do.
A San Antonio human rights lawyer and former state legislator who wrote a fervidly liberal newspaper column almost until the day he died in 2003 at 82, Maury Maverick Jr. considered himself a zealot for freedom.
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Three nights later, a fervidly religious abolitionist named John Brown led six cohorts, including four of his sons, to Pottawatomie Creek, where they hacked to death with broadswords five Southerners.
And I find it rather ironic that Wall Street is so fervidly lambasting the Fed.
Sullivan -- who backs cutting and running from Iraq as fervidly as he once backed intervention there -- starts by suggestion that "the whole point of the surge" was to prolong the "occupation" of Iraq indefinitely.
The man with the star trembled with delight at this mark of her favour; he bowed over her hand, pressed it to his coat fervidly, and looked round him with triumph.