"He barges in, uninvited, and writes fiction," Specter seethed.
They seethed at the way Obama had submitted to Republican demands that budget balancing take precedence over job creation.
For a second or two he seethed like a glowing bar of iron thrust into water.
He seethed with fury at the small, ugly-mouthed woman who had nothing to do with him.
Between them the whole surface of the sun boiled and bubbled and seethed like a world-wide cauldron.
She could not doubt the fierce longing that seethed in his veins.
The older he grew the more he teemed and seethed and bubbled and shone—and set others shining round him—even myself.
Simon seethed and churned, his mind full of confusion and pain.
She seethed over her anger for many a long mile, to such fierceness was its flame fed by disappointment and more potent jealousy.
There seethed in her a loathing and a disgust beyond expression.
Old English seoþan "to boil," also figuratively, "be troubled in mind, brood" (class II strong verb; past tense seaþ, past participle soden), from Proto-Germanic *seuthan (cf. Old Norse sjoða, Old Frisian siatha, Dutch zieden, Old High German siodan, German sieden "to seethe"), from PIE root *seut- "to seethe, boil."
Driven out of its literal meaning by boil (v.); it survives largely in metaphoric extensions. Figurative use, of persons or populations, "to be in a state of inward agitation" is recorded from 1580s (implied in seething). It had wider figurative uses in Old English, e.g. "to try by fire, to afflict with cares." Now conjugated as a weak verb, and past participle sodden (q.v.) is no longer felt as connected.