I could see Laila's eyes widen as she greedily fed on the male.
The more punitive might argue that it was fit punishment for a writer who admits to being “greedily visual.”
Morhange took them from my hands and devoured them greedily.
He pushed the ham bone between the slats, and Job received it greedily.
When they turned and looked back from a safe distance, the dog was greedily devouring the broken cake.
He seemed again to be drawing in nourishment from all he saw, drinking it greedily.
Pizarro accepted the offer, and the Spaniards greedily watched the arrival of their treasure from the roofs of palace and temple.
Anything that related to the politics of Kansas the boy listened to greedily.
He seized the bottle and greedily drank from its mouth in long gulps.
They had clutched at him greedily, and he had repaid with an impertinence.
Old English grædig (West Saxon), gredig (Anglian) "voracious," also "covetous," from Proto-Germanic *grædagaz (cf. Old Saxon gradag "greedy," Old Norse graðr "greed, hunger," Danish graadig, Dutch gretig, Old High German gratag "greedy"), from *græduz (cf. Gothic gredus "hunger," Old English grædum "eagerly"), possibly from PIE root *gher- "to like, want" (cf. Sanskrit grdh "to be greedy").
In Greek, the word was philargyros, literally "money-loving." A German word for it is habsüchtig, from haben "to have" + sucht "sickness, disease," with sense tending toward "passion for."