The way my imagination works is that I compulsively imagine alternative scenarios to the situations in my life.
The compulsively aggressive Australian is a great businessman, writes press baron and Rupert frenemy Conrad Black.
I compulsively add up every dollar I could make from selling everything I have.
Though an affable enough personality, Murdoch is a compulsively aggressive businessman.
Prisoners there became severely depressed: some began to compulsively mutilate themselves; others attempted suicide.
I'm still waking up at 4:46 in the morning and compulsively adding up the bills I have to pay.
She is spotless, obsessively purgatory, and compulsively tidy.
I compulsively tell friends and strangers about things that I like.
Neither State nor National Government is dependent one upon the other, he said; neither can act "compulsively" upon the other.
Other women might compulsively finish concealing themselves before snatching up the gun.
c.1600, from French compulsif, from Latin compulsus, past participle of compellere (see compel). Psychological sense is from 1902. As a noun, attested from 1630s; psychological sense from 1957. Related: Compulsively; compulsiveness.
compulsive com·pul·sive (kəm-pŭl'sĭv)
Caused or conditioned by compulsion or obsession. n.
A person with behavior patterns governed by a compulsion.