But, much like The Hangover 2, it's hard to hate on something less-than-original when it's this freaking funny.
"I want to recognize how freaking complex it is to be female right now, aka VERY," Dunham wrote.
The problem was that these “good role models” were freaking boring.
“You have the opportunity to rip their freaking head off and let them bleed,” roars one.
Then I watched the footage and I was like, "Oh, that's why people were freaking out about us."
The children are precocious and cute and the whole thing is freaking adorable.
To be honest I am freaking out that I spoke, [but] I hadn't spoken to my parents for a week and I was fearless.
Instead of freaking out before her double mastectomy, Deb Cohan decided to dance.
If you want to know why Rush is freaking out over the Sandra Fluke fallout, follow the money.
To which I can only respond, “ARE YOU freaking KIDDING ME?!”
1560s, "sudden turn of mind," of unknown origin, perhaps related to Old English frician "to dance" (not recorded in Middle English, but the word may have survived in dialect) [OED, Barnhart], or perhaps from Middle English frek "bold, quickly," from Old English frec "greedy, gluttonous" (cf. German frech "bold, impudent").
Sense of "capricious notion" (1560s) and "unusual thing, fancy" (1784) preceded that of "strange or abnormal individual" (first in freak of nature, 1847; cf. Latin lusus naturæ, used in English from 1660s). The sense in health freak, ecology freak, etc. is attested from 1908 (originally Kodak freak, a camera buff). Freak show attested from 1887.
"change, distort," 1911, from freak (n.). Earlier, "to streak or fleck randomly" (1630s). Related: Freaked; freaking.
: The ball just freaking found its way through
Violent and deviant sex acts: And there were numerous reports of lewd behavior; ''freaking,'' after all, is a slang term for adventuresome sex (1960s+)
[1920s+; a euphemism for fucking]