from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of froth.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Exaggerated declamation; rant.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of rising in froth; the act of emitting froth, in any sense of that word.
- n. Frothiness; verbosity.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. producing or covered with lathery sweat or saliva from exhaustion or disease
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Curious to see how Dick Armey, Freedom Works, F News and the like will counter this group …. they are toast. some tea partiers did call in frothing at the mouth with their bigotry hanging out.
It’s good to see, on this eve of GOP debacle, that important corners of the Republican Party remain frothing, bloodshot-eyeball insane.
I realize you are most likely trying to get a reaction, calling it dailykermit, the term frothing at the mouth etc.
Hmmm, Jerry Springer on Channel 3, or Pat Buchanan and Julienne Malveaux screaming incoherently over each other on Channel 27 in some kind of frothing pomposity duet, with Susan Estrich providing contrapuntal cringe-worthy screeching in her best fingernails-on-chalkboard voice?
More than a little unpleasant, actually, and not the kind of frothing rabid religious fanatic you really want associated with your cause, I don't think.
Note Novak and Lofton "frothing" at him when it comes to defending musician's "words."
Like, you know, calling people cowardly, hysterical, "frothing"... talking about punching people in the mouth...
I use more vegetable broth and less cream, and I got the idea of frothing it from a chef’s blog.
- thought the deaths were because of snake bites as the children showed typical symptoms - such as frothing in the mouth and vomiting.
While they squabble over the legitimacy of climate science and global warming our situation plunges exponentially further into that frothing abyss of no return.