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General Crossword Questions for “rabid”

  • Fanatical
  • Infected with hydrophobia
  • Affected by hydrophobia
  • Fanatical Scot's impulsive reactions
  • Fanatical artist attracts an offer
  • Furious at being born in mid-assault
  • Fanatical military operation to capture bridgehead
  • Fanatical attack to capture Baghdad's leader
  • Fanatical attack captures bridgehead
  • Zealous artist made an offer
  • Fanatical bishop in surprise attack
  • Furious, mad
  • Fanatical (as a dog?)
  • Fanatical - hydrophobic


  • It soon is apparent that every victim whom she infects transforms into a rabid zombie whose bite spreads the disease. Retrieved from "" Categories: 1977 films | Canadian films | English-language films | 1970s horror films | Canadian. — “Rabid - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • The virus is usually present in the nerves and saliva of a symptomatic rabid animal.[42][43] The route of infection is usually, but not always, by a bite. Recent reports suggest that wild rabid dogs are roaming the streets. — “Rabies - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Rabid formed in 1979, undergoing several line-up changes before settling on Nick Edwards Rabid appeared on national British television in 1982 on Newswatch U. — “Rabid (band) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • In spite of the dear friendship between herself and Mr Alf, one of Mr Alf's most sharp-nailed subordinates had been set upon her book, and had pulled it to pieces with almost rabid malignity. — “The Way We Live Now” by Anthony Trollope
  • The native spirit of our tradition was not to stand still, but to use records as a seed and draw out the compressed virtues of law and prophecy; and while the Gentile, who had said, 'What is yours is ours, and no longer yours,' was reading the letter of our law as a dark inscription, or was turning its parchments into shoe-soles for an army rabid with lust and cruelty, our Masters were still enlarging and illuminating with fresh-fed interpretation. — “Daniel Deronda” by George Eliot
  • The children were all rabid teetotallers. — “Sons and lovers” by D H Lawrence
  • (The bulldog growls, his scruff standing, a gobbet of pig's knuckle between his molars through which rabid scumspittle dribbles. Bob Doran fills silently into an area.)... — “Ulysses” by James Joyce
  • Unappalled by the massacre made upon them during the night, the sharks now freshly and more keenly allured by the before pent blood which began to flow from the carcass–the rabid creatures swarmed round it like bees in a beehive. — “Moby-Dick” by Herman Melville
  • Ah, I thought, there will be no saving him: he's doomed, and flies to his fate! And so it was: he turned abruptly, hastened into the house again, shut the door behind him; and when I went in a while after to inform them that Earnshaw had come home rabid drunk, ready to pull the whole place about our ears (his ordinary frame of mind in that condition), I saw the quarrel had merely effected a closer intimacy–had broken the outworks of youthful timidity, and enabled them to forsake the disguise of friendship, and confess themselves lovers. — “Wuthering Heights” by Emily Bronte


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