- frenulum of lip,
- frenulum of prepuce,
- frenulum of pudendal lips,
- frenulum of tongue,
Origin of frenzied
noun, plural fren·zies.
verb (used with object), fren·zied, fren·zy·ing.
Origin of frenzy
Examples from the Web for frenzied
There was frenzied uproar when she participated in a literacy program to encourage kids to read.Porn Stars Are People Too, Dammit: Lisa Ann’s Notre Dame Date and the Trolling of David Gregory|Aurora Snow|October 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There were many tears, and a frenzied air it will be hard, and weird, to maintain.Will Meredith Vieira Ever Stop Crying? Her Emotional Daytime TV Debut|Lloyd Grove|September 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As shadows fall and flesh goads, we all but hear the frenzied rutting amid the sirens.How Horst Captured Dietrich, Rita Hayworth, and Vivien Leigh—and Changed Fashion Photography|Patrick Strudwick|September 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
For the remaining Republicans, the end of the primary will merely be the beginning of a frenzied sprint to the runoff.
The aggressive come-ons lure crowds that can turn violent and frenzied.Send in the Drones? Retailers Ruined This Christmas|Daniel Gross|December 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
A frenzied effort, the last of which his muscles were capable, and the door yielded.New Grub Street|George Gissing
To wear it makes me languid and frenzied and worn—full of wild goaded saneness and the wish to go violently mad.I, Mary MacLane|Mary MacLane
He remembered now that, when he was drowning, he had clung to Jopp with frenzied arms and had endangered the bully's life also.Northern Lights, Complete|Gilbert Parker
They rouse the commiseration of the populace, which at Paris is easily stimulated and frenzied.A Philosophical Dictionary, Volume 7 (of 10)|Franois-Marie Arouet (AKA Voltaire)
Three sent their spurs into the tired horses and urged them up the hill to head off the bellowing, frenzied herd.The Brand|Therese Broderick