The Party Prince is most definitely back, and keen to pick up right where he left off.
It told of a godless world, which is not something the church is keen on.
With keen insight into human nature, Fox's Fringe has filled the void left by the end of Lost—even as it faces cancellation.
We urge them to do so with vigor, but also with a keen sense of the limits of political scandal.
Huw Edwards on the BBC reports that Kate is apparently a keen student of the medieval language of flowers.
These she had read with the keen relish of a mind hungry for knowledge.
She had meant to wait; but, with his keen eyes on her, she could not dissemble.
It is astonishing with what keen delight he engaged in this singular pursuit.
That was hardly possible, for Jane had a keen sense of humor.
Then from behind one struck him with a keen knife, and he sank, and lay in his blood.
c.1200, from Old English cene "bold brave," later "clever, wise," from Proto-Germanic *kan- "be able to" (see can). Original prehistoric senses seem to have been both "brave" and "skilled;" cognate with Old Norse kænn "skillful, wise," Middle Dutch coene "bold," Dutch koen, Old High German kuon "pugnacious, strong," German kühn "bold, daring." Sense of "eager" is from mid-14c. The meaning "sharp" is peculiar to English: of blades and edges early 13c., of sounds c.1400, of eyesight c.1720. A popular word of approval in teenager and student slang from c.1900.
"lament," 1811, from Irish caoinim "I weep, wail, lament," from Old Irish coinim "I wail." Related: Keened; keening. As a noun from 1830.