easily excited

See: sensitive
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References in classic literature ?
They are two hotheads -- the one a Gascon, the other from Picardy; both are easily excited, but they quiet down immediately.
They are less easily excited off their balance; they can recognize and obey their master's voice in the scuffle and rage of battle; and they never fly into nervous hysterics such as are common, say, with fox-terriers.
For a minute the pup also was similarly affected; but less sage, or more easily excited, he was induced at length to leap forward, and finally to dash into the cover.
Really your organs of wonder and credulity are easily excited: you seem, by the importance of you all--my good mama included--ascribe to this matter, absolutely to believe we have a genuine witch in the house, who is in close alliance with the old gentleman.
Kartini noted that youths tend to become easily excited over the ever-changing political issues in Malaysia, resulting in the popularity of the bossku moniker.
He said, "When it is remembered that a Pathan loves his gun more than his brother, is easily excited, and has long had a reputation of killing at the slightest provocation, this self-discipline appears little short of miraculous."
There I saw this easily excited, livelier than life girl who upon the pronouncement of my name by the mother, took no time to abbreviate it to PT, an identification that I carry to this day.
Osborne has been training since 2000 and is not easily excited. This, however is different.
J-- and I were young and, yes, in that kind of love, so easily excited by the sound of sleek fingers on a keyboard, so easily moved by the smell of kindling pine.
People who are "wowed" by the sight of bees and honey are very easily excited and may faint if confronted by a shire horse.
Arabs and Moslems feel that they are a defeated nation and are easily excited when they see the short-term successes of organizations like, Daesh.
[Na.sub.+] and [K.sub.+] both being alkali metals are easily excited in a low-temperature flame photometry which determines the number of atoms in a defined volume of solution (Bangert and Marshall, 2004).