One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Full of rapid action; lively and exciting.‘the game was fast and furious’
frantic, wild, frenetic, hectic, fraught, feverish, fevered, mad, crazed, manic, hyperactive, energetic, intense, turbulent, tumultuousView synonyms
- ‘The second half was full of fast and furious play, and when the full-time whistle was blown, the Sri Lanka Army had proved to be too strong for the Panthers, winning by a final score of 28 to 21.’
- ‘All three of them started to guffaw and giggle through the static, and the pace became fast and furious.’
- ‘The combat is at times fast and furious, and at times tactical.’
- ‘The new ‘Star Wars’ movie is now showing across the country, but the summer competition is fast and furious.’
- ‘The recall campaign was fast and furious, lasting only 77 days.’
- ‘Its finale was fast and furious with the orchestra almost getting ahead of itself, as though running down hill, losing control of one's legs.’
- ‘The cognitive world we live in is fast and furious and full of transport and unknown noise and probably very challenging to many people.’
- ‘And the comedy is, for the most part, fast and furious; for instance, you'll find the funniest ping-pong game you're ever likely to see in this movie.’
- ‘It will be fast and furious stuff, and full of passion, but everything must come to an end sooner or later.’
- ‘Her fingers fast and furious, each note swelling with emotion, she played.’
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