- with force or violence.
- greatly; extremely.
- to an unreasonable, excessive, or surprising degree: He attacked the job with a vengeance.
Origin of vengeance
Examples from the Web for vengeance
But all these groups are reaching a point where vengeance takes priority over politics or, much less, public relations.
Despite a dizzying number of women coming forward against her husband, Camille Cosby refuses to sharpen her blade of vengeance.
U.S. airstrikes continue, but militants from the so-called Islamic State are still attacking with a vengeance on every front.
In January, if the GOP wins Senate control, he will go after Obama and the EPA with a vengeance.If You Think D.C. Is Awful Now, Wait Until Wednesday|Jonathan Alter|November 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
However, there is at least a sense that security is back on the agenda with a vengeance.Shocked by Ukraine Violence, NATO Prepares to Face Down Putin|Leo Cendrowicz|October 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Vengeance, sir, is the hollowest of all the mockeries that go to make up life.The Sea-Hawk|Raphael Sabatini
In Great Britain the rural exodus has gone on with a vengeance.The Rural Life Problem of the United States|Horace Curzon Plunkett
The friends of Dujarier refused to be diverted from the trail of vengeance.Lola Montez|Edmund B. d'Auvergne
On the brink of the cliff MacGregor on his knees was chanting his war-cry, his thanks that vengeance had not been denied him.The Snow-Burner|Henry Oyen
Tell me not of God's vengeance, punishing men for his own glory!Speeches, Addresses, and Occasional Sermons, Volume 2 (of 3)|Theodore Parker
British Dictionary definitions for vengeance
Word Origin for vengeance
Idioms and Phrases with vengeance
see with a vengeance.