from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Angry, livid.
- n. The action of the verb to seethe.
- v. Present participle of seethe.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. in constant agitation
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Mr. GOLIJOV: I wanted to surround that beautiful melody with what I call the seething anger of the Arab streets, so to speak.
So in seething about this post I've been thinking about verb_noire and Black separatism and ... you know, this 'do it yourselves' pout stomp seems to not get that poc have done it themselves, and thought that being included in the mainstream meant that would still happen.
Among its offerings in seething racial hatred is a “Wanted” poster of Abraham Lincoln.
All this whining and seething from the Filthy Left who quickly are finding themselves on the outside looking in.
Boats work too, of course, but for many fishermennothing will do but a waist-high immersion in seething foam while hurling plugsor bait into combers kicked up by an autumn nor'easter.
Bitterly he reflected that at least John had no conscience to prey upon him; he did not fall asleep with his brain seething with conflicting arguments, and awake with the decision as far off as ever.
Perhaps it has a particular reference to the flesh of the peace-offerings, which it was so great an offence for the priests themselves to take out of the caldron while it was in seething (as we find 1 Sam.ii. 13, 14), and then it intimates that they were the more secure because Jerusalem was the holy city, and they thought themselves
If I’m the only one in the elevator the cursing goes unnoticed, but when others are aboard the combined seething is tangible.
CROWLEY: Some on the Bush team were described as seething when they saw the Gore camp release those partial figures out in public.
It creates a sort of incessant internal seething, which is very wearing to the temper and destructive of pleasure in traveling.