Now this was a novel experience—having my phone calls monitored, ex post facto, by a livid legislator.
Obama was livid, assuming Emanuel had been a source for the column, and “really laid him out,” a source told Suskind.
Many were also livid with Cruz for working with the SCF when the group had attacked so many of the senators in the room.
And the loved ones of those who perished in the crash are livid about it.
Opie is devastated, Anthony is unrepentant, and their fans are livid and seeking revenge.
This horse was of a livid, cadaverous hue, denoting an agent of ghastly, terrible nature.
His face was livid, and great beads of perspiration stood on his brow.
He was still unconscious, livid; but the school-teacher appeared to feel no alarm.
This discoloration was of a livid blue, about the tint of a tattoo mark.
They stood staring at each other; and slowly the wine-dark flush faded from his face and left him livid.
early 15c., "of a bluish-leaden color," from Middle French livide and directly from Latin lividus "of a bluish color, black and blue," figuratively "envious, spiteful, malicious," from livere "be bluish," earlier *slivere, from PIE *sliwo-, suffixed form of root *(s)leie- "bluish" (cf. Old Church Slavonic and Russian sliva "plum;" Lithuanian slywas "plum;" Old Irish li, Welsh lliw "color, splendor," Old English sla "sloe"). The sense of "furiously angry" (1912) is from the notion of being livid with rage.
livid liv·id (lĭv'ĭd)
Having a black-and-blue or a leaden or ashy-gray color, as in discoloration from a contusion, congestion, or cyanosis.