Definition of Froth at the mouth
1. Verb. Be in a state of uncontrolled anger.
Froth At The Mouth Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Froth At The Mouth
Literary usage of Froth at the mouth
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Encyclopedia of Pure Materia Medica: A Record of the Positive Effects of edited by Timothy Field Allen (1879)
"Bloody froth at the mouth every morning. Feeling of great dry ness in the mouth, with want of saliva,145.—Taute.—Water tasted like leather for three weeks. ..."
2. The Medical and Surgical Reporter (1895)
"(15) A fine -bubbled froth at the mouth and nose. (14) Erosions of various parts of the body. To these will perhaps be added after we have made our internal ..."
3. Black Beauty, His Groom and Companions.: The "Uncle Tom's Cabin" of the Horse. by Anna Sewell (1894)
"... action of the sharp bit on my tongue and jaw, and the constrained position of my head and throat, always caused me to froth at the mouth more or less. ..."
4. A System of Surgery by William Tod Helmuth (1879)
"Bloody froth at the mouth. Hydrophobia; restlessness, violent convulsion?, the patient being so violent that he had to be lied ; be rolled ..."
5. A Dictionary of Medicine: Including General Pathology, General Therapeutics by Richard Quain, Frederick Thomas Roberts, John Mitchell Bruce, Samuel Treat Armstrong (1894)
"... of the hands, froth at the mouth, water in the lungs and stomach, and congestion of the right heart and venous system, certainly died from drowning. ..."
6. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1831)
"A physician was immediately procured, who found all the symptoms of great oppression of the brain, complete coma, froth at the mouth, redness of the face, ..."
7. The Clinical Journal (1893)
"Malingerers use soap for this purpose, knowing that an epileptic patient usually has froth at the mouth. Working it up with the saliva, they begin to foam ..."