What if Rush Limbaugh and the rest of the foaming right-wing pundit crowd aren't the face of modern conservatism?
When the butter is foaming, lay in a batch of floured codfish chunks in one layer, not crowded.
The haunting video shows apparent victims, including children, convulsing and foaming at the mouth.
Thrown into a foaming red rage by the ending of The Sopranos or Lost or BSG or Mass Effect?
But to hear them fretting and foaming at the French getting into Milan!
The foaming, roaring breakers were leaping up on either hand.
But here, with the deep black rift and the foaming water beneath, it looked startling to a lad accustomed to a quiet home life.
The party was now divided, with the foaming and apparently impassable torrent rushing between them.
The foaming beer casks stood at short intervals along the wharf,—a pitcher, pail, and mug at each cask.
In an instant her lee-yardarms were dipping in the foaming seas.
Old English fam "foam, saliva froth," from West Germanic *faimo- (cf. Old High German veim, German Feim), from PIE *(s)poi-mo-, a root with connotations of "foam, froth" (cf. Sanskrit phenah; Latin pumex "pumice," spuma "foam;" Old Church Slavonic pena "foam;" Lithuanian spaine "a streak of foam"). The rubber or plastic variety so called from 1937.
Old English famgian "to foam," from the source of foam (n.). Related: Foamed; foaming.
(Hos. 10:7), the rendering of _ketseph_, which properly means twigs or splinters (as rendered in the LXX. and marg. R.V.). The expression in Hosea may therefore be read, "as a chip on the face of the water," denoting the helplessness of the piece of wood as compared with the irresistable current.