perfervid

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per·fer·vid

 (pər-fûr′vĭd)
adj.
Extremely or extravagantly eager; impassioned or zealous.

per·fer′vid·ly adv.
per·fer′vid·ness n.

perfervid

(pɜːˈfɜːvɪd)
adj
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) literary extremely ardent, enthusiastic, or zealous
[C19: from New Latin perfervidus, from Latin per- (intensive) + fervidus fervid]
perˈfervidly adv
perˈfervidness, ˌperferˈvidity, perˈfervour, perˈfervor n

per•fer•vid

(pərˈfɜr vɪd)

adj.
very fervent; extremely ardent; impassioned.
[1855–60]
per•fer′vid•ly, adv.
per•fer′vid•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.perfervid - characterized by intense emotion; "ardent love"; "an ardent lover"; "a fervent desire to change society"; "a fervent admirer"; "fiery oratory"; "an impassioned appeal"; "a torrid love affair"
passionate - having or expressing strong emotions

perfervid

adjective
References in periodicals archive ?
From President Donald Trump's side, you'll hear that only six to 18 people died as a result of berserk nature and human incompetence; the White House's response to Maria was an "unsung success." From the other side, mostly from the Democrats, especially their perfervidly leftist vein, you'll hear 3,000 people died and Trump didn't care enough about American "people of color" to send them real help after the storm's devastation.
Only thing is, despite almost 5,000 Americans and a half-million Iraqis dead, the election was won by the group of Moqtada al-Sadr, who has been until recently perfervidly anti-American and pro-Iranian!One can only surmise that the American president, with his inability to grasp how one thing inevitably leads to another, actually intends to risk getting us into a deeper war in the Middle East -- this time with a large and militarized country, Iran, which has already created a so-called "axis of resistance" from Tehran across Iraq and Syria to Lebanon and the Mediterranean Sea.
Although some IRS personnel may perfervidly believe that the method fails to clearly reflect income, widespread industry practice and generally accepted accounting principles suggest otherwise.