Every sentence, every scene, works in service of the plot, which moves with addicting pace.
The addicting ditty “One of These Things” was used to help children learn to compare and discern differences.
The pace, rhythm, crazy spins, personalities, and, as I quickly learned, unique underground subculture were addicting.
Each of the four main female characters in Witches of East End has their own fast-evolving and addicting storylines.
But he resisted it with great courage, addicting himself more than ever to the hardy exercises of the camp.
In one point of view he committed a great error in addicting himself to the drama.
An aged hermit named Sergius dwelt in the wilds of Arabia, addicting himself to the pursuit of religion and alchemy.
Economists have of late been reproached with addicting themselves too much to the study of Wealth.
1530s (implied in addicted), from Latin addictus, past participle of addicere "to deliver, award, yield; give assent, make over, sell," figuratively "to devote, consecrate; sacrifice, sell out, betray" from ad- "to" (see ad-) + dicere "say, declare" (see diction), but also "adjudge, allot." Earlier in English as an adjective, "delivered, devoted" (1520s). Related: Addicted; addicting.
1909, in reference to morphine, from addict (v.).
addict ad·dict (ə-dĭkt')
v. ad·dict·ed, ad·dict·ing, ad·dicts
To become or cause to become compulsively and physiologically dependent on a habit-forming substance. n. (ād'ĭkt)
One who is addicted, as to narcotics.