She is equally desirous of Levine, as animalistic and eager to consume him while sticky with sanguine fluid.
Some conservative pro-Israel groups and most Republicans opposed Hagel for being too hostile to Israel and too sanguine on Iran.
That said, I am not as sanguine about the future of the U.S.-Egypt bilateral relationship.
Why was his team so sanguine about its own polling, even though it often parted company with the publicly available data?
Why is she so certain and sanguine about the need to go to prison to further her mission?
So sanguine had a few hours made me, that I looked upon it only as so many pence.
Even the most sanguine now gave her up for lost, including the owners.
It was just such a venture as his sanguine and inquiring spirit, avid of the unknown, had always dreamed of.
He was sanguine in all his hopes, and rapid, but not unthinking, in all his decisions.
Nothing is lost; Antonelli is calm and sanguine, though, rest assured, there is no doubt about what I tell you.
"blood-red," late 14c. (late 12c. as a surname), from Old French sanguin (fem. sanguine), from Latin sanguineus "of blood," also "bloody, bloodthirsty," from sanguis (genitive sanguinis) "blood" (see sanguinary). Meaning "cheerful, hopeful, confident" first attested c.1500, because these qualities were thought in medieval physiology to spring from an excess of blood as one of the four humors. Also in Middle English as a noun, "type of red cloth" (early 14c.).
sanguine san·guine (sāng'gwĭn)
Of a healthy, reddish color; ruddy.
Cheerfully confident; optimistic.
Having blood as the dominant humor in terms of medieval physiology.
Archaic Having the temperament and ruddy complexion that was formerly thought to be characteristic of a person dominated by this humor; passionate.