livid livid  /ˈlɪ vɪd/


  1. (adj) anemic looking from illness or emotion
  2. (adj) (of a light) imparting a deathlike luminosity
  3. (adj) furiously angry
  4. (adj) discolored by coagulation of blood beneath the skin

Derived Word(s)


  1. Retired pitcher Goose Gossage is livid over his Hall of Fame snub.
  2. The measure, enacted in 1791, sparked the Whiskey Rebellion, in which federal authorities were forced to quash an uprising by livid Pennsylvania settlers.
  3. Sitting at a local restaurant, Gmez and three of the party's disqualified candidates are livid about Otaola's mayorship.


  • Tim Duncan Was Illegally Substituted in During Game 6 of NBA Finals

    The victim has become the villain. San Antonio Spurs head coach Gregg Popovich may have illegally inserted Tim Duncan in the waning seconds of the fourth quarter in Game 6 of the NBA Finals Pop was livid with the officiating crew after they stopped play to review Ray Allen's game-tying three-pointer with 5.2 seconds remaining in regulation.  Pop, understandably, didn't want the Miami Heat to ...
    on June 19, 2013     Source: Bleacher Report


  1. "This drives people out of their minds," said Felder, a Democrat who represents sections of Brooklyn. "You have no control over it. People are livid. If I'm responsible for the cleanliness of my property I should also have the authority to...
    on Apr 29, 2007 By: Simcha Felder Source: FOXNews

  2. Robbie wrote: "I trust you less than ever now. You have completely blown any trust I had for you by being a devious c***. If I knew my girlfriend had been on a dinner and DVD night with another man I would be livid. I'm furious thinking about...
    on May 11, 2007 By: Robbie Williams Source: Tonight

  3. "I was livid," DeLay wrote. "He had lied to cover his ambitions, betraying both his movement and his fellow leaders."
    on Mar 20, 2007 By: Tom DeLay Source: Washington Post

Word of the Day
engender engender
/ɛn ˈdʒɛn dər /