full of or characterized by ; ardent:
He seems very enthusiastic about his role in the play.
It will certainly not happen without the enthusiastic support of the Obama administration, and that is far from certain.
Mr. Brown Goes to Washington Andrew Neil March 1, 2009
Wisconsin Democrats were supposed to be enthusiastic about taking down Walker.
Scott Walker Dominates, Labor Falters in Wisconsin Recall Primary Ben Jacobs May 8, 2012
He insisted that far from being America’s poodle on this, he was an enthusiastic collaborator with Mr. Bush.
Tony Blair, Outcast Andrew Neil January 31, 2010
There was also no way Obama voters were as enthusiastic as Romney voters.
A Theory About Conservative Crapola Michael Tomasky November 6, 2012
Economists recently surveyed are enthusiastic about the job Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke is doing.
Interview With Claudia Goldin Samuel P. Jacobs July 12, 2009
Eilert Lovborg was one of her most enthusiastic protectors—in the days of his glory.
Hedda Gabler Henrik Ibsen
He was fond of hearing Grace’s enthusiastic views of things.
Grace Harlowe’s Return to Overton Campus Jessie Graham Flower
Refolding the sheets, he slipped them into an envelope with enthusiastic finality.
Mountain Clement Wood
Need I say that I drank in all this with enthusiastic relish, and became the most ardent of Whigs?
In the Valley Harold Frederic
The colonists are expecting a little show for their enthusiastic welcome.
The Space Pioneers Carey Rockwell
filled with or motivated by enthusiasm; fanatical; keen
c.1600, “pertaining to possession by a deity,” from Greek enthousiastikos “inspired,” from enthousiazein (see enthusiasm). Meaning “pertaining to irrational delusion in religion” is from 1690s. The main modern sense, in reference to feelings or persons, “intensely eager, rapturous,” is from late 18c. Related: Enthusiastically.
an expert on environmental problems. any person who advocates or works to protect the air, water, animals, plants, and other natural resources from pollution or its effects. a person who believes that differences between individuals or groups, especially in moral and intellectual attributes, are predominantly determined by environmental factors, as surroundings, upbringing, or experience (opposed […]
a substance that inhibits or counteracts the action of an . Historical Examples A, an antioxidase, or antienzyme, which prevents the action of E. The Chemistry of Plant Life Roscoe Wilfred Thatcher antienzyme an·ti·en·zyme (ān’tē-ěn’zīm’, ān’tī-) n. An agent or principle, especially an inhibitory enzyme or an antibody to an enzyme, that retards, inhibits, or […]
relating to or of the nature of a or dogmas or any strong set of principles concerning faith, morals, etc., as those laid down by a church; doctrinal: We hear dogmatic arguments from both sides of the political spectrum. asserting opinions in a doctrinaire or arrogant manner; opinionated: I refuse to argue with someone so […]
pertaining to or symptomatic of . a person affected by . Contemporary Examples After starting a new drug, an epileptic woman started writing 10 to 15 poems each day. The Seizure Medication That Turns You Into a Poet Cat Ferguson September 11, 2014 One man was having an epileptic seizure; one had a nosebleed; one […]