He then dons a Spider-Man costume and savagely starts attacking criminals.
The wife of a federal judge in Alabama says he savagely beat her in a hotel room.
It was Rachel and Sarah who most savagely homed in on each other when they learned that Josh was hooking up with both of them.
He hit her repeatedly on her back with the lead cable and kicked her savagely.
He savagely pummels Lane over the head with the crook of his cane, then stands on his hand until Lane agrees to fix his marriage.
He shook his fist at them savagely, then disappeared like a flash into the woods.
"I am not looking after pretty women this voyage," said Morris, savagely.
"I will not go to this dinner," he said to himself, savagely, as he walked quickly up and down his room.
The unknown, lurking in the midst of the sticks and moss, was savagely clutching him by the nose.
"We have no time for tomfoolery," said the Secretary, breaking in savagely.
mid-13c., "fierce, ferocious;" c.1300, "wild, undomesticated, untamed" (of animals and places), from Old French sauvage, salvage "wild, savage, untamed, strange, pagan," from Late Latin salvaticus, alteration of silvaticus "wild," literally "of the woods," from silva "forest, grove" (see sylvan). Of persons, the meaning "reckless, ungovernable" is attested from c.1400, earlier in sense "indomitable, valiant" (c.1300).
"wild person," c.1400, from savage (adj.).
"to tear with the teeth, maul," 1880, from savage (adj.). Earlier "to act the savage" (1560s). Related: Savaged; savaging.
A young police officer eager to make arrests (1940s+ Police)