The haunting video shows apparent victims, including children, convulsing and foaming at the mouth.
His girlfriend told CBS Sacramento that he was “convulsing, snorting, trying to breathe.”
I turned to look at the building that I had just run out of; it was convulsing uncontrollably.
And while I was convulsing myself in vain, the train started!
There was a blaze of fire, and a half a dozen Dusties slid to the ground, convulsing.
Here, or nowhere, must the solution be attempted of those social problems which are convulsing more and more all Christendom.
In Glanville it was the mind governing and convulsing the body.
Who could tell but that all the dreadful wars that were then convulsing Europe had not been caused by it?
So rigid was his self-control that he gave no other sign of the passion that was convulsing him.
It rang from one end of the district to the other, convulsing dive-keepers who for days had been as funereal as undertakers.
1640s, transitive; 1680s, intransitive; from Latin convulsus, past participle of convellere (transitive only) "to pull away, to pull this way and that, wrench," hence "to weaken, overthrow, destroy" (see convulsion). Related: Convulsed (1630s); convulsing.
convulse con·vulse (kən-vŭls')
v. con·vulsed, con·vuls·ing, con·vuls·es
To affect with irregular and involuntary muscular contractions; throw into convulsions.