The "deniers" are dangerously absolute in their rejection of global-warming claims.
Most dangerously, many conservatives embrace the odd and self-destructive idea that authentic political heroes never compromise.
Living with a dangerously mentally ill person, a harrowing personal testimony in Wonkette.
To have any hope of stopping Sotomayor, Republicans would have to demonstrate that she is dangerously unqualified for the job.
As Hurricane Irene slams into the East Coast, the federal disaster relief agency is dangerously low on cash.
Two of the men were slightly wounded, and the other dangerously shot through the stomach.
Percy Roden was still in a dangerously exalted frame of mind.
The first amount is too small to be always effective and the last is dangerously inflammable.
"You see what awaits you if you persist in this," he said, in a dangerously quiet voice.
Mr. Benton had been wounded in the war, an injury to his brain making him out of his head, though not dangerously so.
early 13c., "difficult, arrogant, severe" (the opposite of affable), from Anglo-French dangerous, Old French dangeros (12c., Modern French dangereux), from danger (see danger).
In Chaucer, it means "hard to please, reluctant to give;" sense of "full of danger, risky" is from late 15c. Other words used in this sense included dangersome (1560s), dangerful (1540s). Related: Dangerously.