from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- v. Past participle of ride.
- adj. Dominated, harassed, or obsessed by. Often used in combination: disease-ridden; grief-ridden.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Past participle of ride
- adj. Full of.
- adj. Oppressed by.
- v. Past participle of rid
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- p. p. of ride
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Past participle of ride.
The filthy, vermin ridden LIAR, known to one and a few as “Ryan Neat” needs a bit of knowledge re: those “beleaguered Palestinians”.
If by priest-ridden is meant the sympathetic interest in the welfare of their people of a virtuous and educated clergy, who saved Canada to England in 1776 and 1812, then Quebec is priest-ridden.
2, Recently acquired Doug Gilmour, though flu-ridden, is a playoff warrior.
I was barely 14 at the time, so something as blunt and explicit and four-letter-word ridden with a Harlan Ellison column no less! as that was a bit of a shock.
"If I might ask ... ser?" ventures Whylyn after they have ridden a kay or so.
She had stopped mentioning what the conditions were in the particular section of range she had ridden, which is what made him suspect she had something else on her mind while she was out there.
No 'jargon ridden pleonasm' here, as Martin's friend Evan might observe, and no turgid torpidity either.
Foals are too amateur to be ridden, which is the acumen why a check is placed on its arch so it can be led to airing and trot.
Golden Sword ridden by Colm O'Donoghue wins Virgin Money Chester Vase.
It's kind of ridden on the wagon, rather than push the wagon.