impetuous

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References in classic literature ?
They came from her lips hurriedly and impetuously, and had been prepared and thought out long ago, even before she had ever dreamed of the present meeting.
Evidently in the back rooms, from which they had dashed out so impetuously, the conversation had been more amusing than the drawing-room talk of society scandals, the weather, and Countess Apraksina.
Her lips parted as though to speak--swiftly and impetuously.
There is nothing that I like in him," said Dorothea, rather impetuously.
The fox-terrier, with a shrill yelp of pain, sprang back so impetuously as to ribbon its ear as Michael's teeth combed through it.
My friends are in Canada," she broke out, impetuously.
But as the words were uttered, Lord George, who had been going on impetuously, stopped short, reddened, and was silent.
Then,' said the doctor impetuously, 'I put it to you again, whether you think it reasonable that this promise to the girl should be considered binding; a promise made with the best and kindest intentions, but really--'
Immediately flying to the bell, and calling for mulled wine as impetuously as if it had been wanted for instant use in the recovery of some person apparently drowned, the single gentleman made Kit's mother swallow a bumper of it at such a high temperature that the tears ran down her face, and then hustled her off to the chaise again, where--not impossibly from the effects of this agreeable sedative--she soon became insensible to his restlessness, and fell fast asleep.
In fact, says Walter, it was his most intense period of creativity since he impetuously flew home to New Jersey from Seattle as a 19-year-old to surprise the then love of his life.
Berahino's 54th-minute winner against Sunderland was his third goal since he impetuously vowed to never again play for Albion after chairman Jeremy Peace blocked his transfer to Tottenham.
98) Balthasar, instead, approaches the mystery of God impetuously, extrapolating from the revelation of Christ's descent into hell (begun on the Cross) a sort of topography of God's inner life.