You could barely hear the dialogue over the wildly enthusiastic crowd, which treated it like a quote-along: As if!
This much is obvious: the upsides of legalization have been wildly oversold, and the potential downsides blithely ignored.
Matthew Inman of the wildly popular Oatmeal comics has a new book, My Dog: The Paradox, out today.
But various reports show that sleep trackers and apps can be wildly inaccurate—off by an hour or more.
He depicts Jobs as both a wildly ambitious businessman and a starry-eyed idealist.
He was flushed as with wine, and appeared to have no control of his hands, for he flung them about wildly.
"I'm going to her," shouted Dick wildly, wrenching himself free.
The sea-anemone waved all his arms about wildly to show that he was pleased.
Surely it was more than a mere hope that made my heart beat so wildly!
Strange that this time yesterday she had been wildly in love with him!
Old English wilde "in the natural state, uncultivated, undomesticated," from Proto-Germanic *wilthijaz (cf. Old Saxon wildi, Old Norse villr, Old Frisian wilde, Dutch wild, Old High German wildi, German wild, Gothic wilþeis "wild," German Wild (n.) "game"), probably from PIE *ghwelt- (cf. Welsh gwyllt "untamed"), related to the base of Latin ferus (see fierce).
Ursula ... hath bin at all the Salsbury rasis, dancing like wild with Mr Clarks. [letter, 1674]Meaning "sexually dissolute, loose" is attested from mid-13c. U.S. slang sense of "exciting, excellent" is recorded from 1955. The noun meaning "uncultivated or desolate region" is first attested 1590s in the wilds. Baseball wild pitch is recorded from 1867. Wildest dreams first attested 1961 (in Carson McCullers). Wild West first recorded 1849. Wild Turkey brand of whiskey (Austin Nichols Co.) in use from 1942.
"to run wild," Old English awildian (see wild (adj.)). Wilding in the teen gang sense first recorded 1989.