Origin of rabid
Examples from the Web for rabidly
That rabidly excited community, apparently, was a small one.‘The Comeback’ Finale: Give Lisa Kudrow All of the Awards|Kevin Fallon|December 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
On the other hand, people who dislike Tebow are rabidly hoping for him to fail.Tebowing Goes Global as Winning Denver Quarterback Dazzles|Carol McKinley|December 14, 2011|DAILY BEAST
And the great irony is that they turned so rabidly and rapidly against him four years later.
Traditions of subordination and discipline survived in an army, not the less thoroughly French, because it was rabidly Republican.Border and Bastille|George A. Lawrence
"All addressed to rabidly anti-Terran Rakkeed disciples," von Schlichten replied.Ullr Uprising|Henry Beam Piper
"And they'll all be rabidly hungry," said Eleanore with a sudden change.The Harbor|Ernest Poole
He was rabidly anti-Teutonic and attempted to compress all the great masters of art into the French mould.Modern Painting, Its Tendency and Meaning|Willard Huntington Wright
"You know well enough that we can't hope to convince a rabidly anti-railroad commission," was the half-angry retort.The Honorable Senator Sage-Brush|Francis Lynde
British Dictionary definitions for rabidly
Word Origin for rabid
Word Origin and History for rabidly
1610s, "furious, raving," from Latin rabidus "raging, furious, enraged; inspired; ungoverned; rabid," from rabere "be mad, rave" (see rage (v.)). Meaning "made mad by rabies" in English first recorded 1804. Related: Rabidly; rabidness.