hot-headedness


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Translations

hot-headedness

[ˌhɒtˈhɛdɪdnɪs] nimpetuosità
References in classic literature ?
Goodfellow went on for some half hour longer in this strain, very much to the credit both of his head and of his heart; but your warm-hearted people are seldom apposite in their observations -- they run into all sorts of blunders, contre-temps and mal apropos-isms, in the hot-headedness of their zeal to serve a friend -- thus, often with the kindest intentions in the world, doing infinitely more to prejudice his cause than to advance it.
However, what's most surprising about the new trailer is that the Hulk will be speaking and comparing his hot-headedness to his fellow Avenger.
Though the Newcastle head coach accepts Mitrovic has brought a new dimension to United's play, he wants the Serbian to show the same "level of maturity" against Sunderland as he has done in his last three matches - and not the hot-headedness he displayed earlier this season.
I wonder whether his constant hot-headedness was a contributing factor.
The idea that a privet hedge and a private school can immunise a young man against hot-headedness is pie-in-the-sky.
Hartley has been working on his hot-headedness since his six-month ban for gouging, initially with the revered psychiatrist Dr Steve Peters.
With the support of old ally Tom George, fellow Grange Hill alumnus Fergal O'Brien, Warren Greatrex and a clutch of others, Brennan has begun to rebuild a career that has always shown promise but has all too often stuttered just as it was getting into gear, through a combination of impatience, arrogance and hot-headedness. Time has moved on, and the 30-year-old can no longer put his mistakes down to the folly of youth, so it's lucky that he seems to have found himself a woman who's finally bringing out the best in him.
And it was his very hot-headedness that won him such a place in the public's hearts, as we all lined up to learn what he'd been up to now.
Her hot-headedness proved to have the desired effect as in the next game she went on to save a match point by unleashing a spectacular winner.
Judge Fox, the Recorder of Middlesbrough, considered this mitigation but said the original offence was a highly dangerous act of "hot-headedness", and Dring had been in trouble since.