And her “husband” would, in all probability, be that big, dreaded prison dude known as “Bubba.”
They were highly successful against a dreaded childhood killer.
The new GOP attack on the Medicaid expansion is that it's indistinguishable from the dreaded Obamacare.
Although I was 23 years old and dreaded losing my job for going over budget, I wearily said, “Done.”
But when she opened the door, a harem of toned and dreaded hip-hop dancers were lounging on couches staring at her.
We have dreaded men too much, and God too little, in the course we have taken.
He was then required to swear by all the gods, and by the dreaded Erinnys, that he had spoken truly.
It is not only to the most dreaded diseases that he has applied the germ theory.
The words were like the dreaded tap on the shoulder of the hunted criminal.
She had dreaded with an almost fantastic alarm this meeting.
late 12c., a shortening of Old English adrædan, contraction of ondrædan "counsel or advise against," also "to dread, fear, be afraid," from on- "against" + rædan "to advise" (see read (v.)). Cognate of Old Saxon andradon, Old High German intraten. Related: Dreaded; dreading. As a noun from 12c.