His rape attempt was foiled, but he viciously beat her with a portable stereo before fleeing.
In 2004, two Sikh men were viciously beaten by young white assailants while walking on the sidewalk.
A possible soldier, reportedly returning to his barracks, viciously attacked in a modern metropolis.
At Gabal Ahmar, the young inmates had been viciously beaten or electrocuted using Taser-style devices, according to Bilal.
So, we have a cartoon that is viciously anti-Netanyahu and shocked many British Jews.
Snatching up the reins and mounting, he dug Pat viciously with his huge rowels.
"Take him to the for'ard deck-house," snarled Hendry viciously.
He only knew he was fighting desperately, viciously, and against impossible odds.
"I guess you ain't likely to see it," retorted Matilda, viciously.
“I still stick to the 20th,” declared Miss Sharp, viciously.
early 14c. (implied in viciously), "of the nature of vice, wicked," from Anglo-French vicious, Old French vicieus, from Latin vitiosus "faulty, defective, corrupt," from vitium "fault" (see vice (n.1)). Meaning "inclined to be savage or dangerous" is first recorded 1711 (originally of animals, especially horses); that of "full of spite, bitter, severe" is from 1825. In law, "marred by some inherent fault" (late 14c.), hence also this sense in logic (c.1600); cf. vicious circle in reasoning (c.1792, Latin circulus vitiosus), which was given a general sense of "a situation in which action and reaction intensify one another" by 1839.
Excellent; superb; wonderfully attractive (1970s+ Teenagers)