noun, plural fren·zies.
verb (used with object), fren·zied, fren·zy·ing.
CHALLENGE YOURSELF WITH THESE WORDS FROM "LITTLE WOMEN"
Origin of frenzy
SYNONYMS FOR frenzy
OTHER WORDS FROM frenzyfren·zi·ly, adverb
Words nearby frenzy
Example sentences from the Web for frenzy
I am scared that, like me, they will arrive and see a frenzy of disorganization, fear and, most frightening, quarantine.
The media goes into a frenzy when egregious examples of bad mothers occur, like Susan Smith or Casey Anthony.Postpartum Stigma: Why My Patient Committed Suicide|Jean Kim|August 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Republicans have been in a frenzy since realizing that the IRS was missing two years of Lerner emails.House Republicans Take on John Koskinen: Scenes From an IRS Sideshow|Tim Mak|June 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Arriving at the Melody Ballroom, the atmosphere was a frenzy of joy, jubilation and holy bedlam.
In a frenzy of activity, he set to work filling the wall of his studio.
The smooth, regular flow of the pen over the paper roused Katherine to a frenzy of exasperation.A Rock in the Baltic|Robert Barr
No; what was alarming at Poor Luck Barrens was not a frenzy of insanity—it was the delirium of pneumonia.Billy Topsail, M.D.|Norman Duncan
Heywood sprang to intervene, in the same instant that the disturber of trade swept his arm down in frenzy.Dragon's blood|Henry Milner Rideout
A species of frenzy had seized on the spectators, and all bid furiously; the girl was still weeping.The Buccaneer Chief|Gustave Aimard
"Suttenly I'll done kill him," screamed the boy in a a frenzy of rage.Si Klegg, Book 4 (of 6)|John McElroy