Canine madness

Definitions

  • Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • Canine madness hydrophobia.
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Usage

In literature:

A desire of biting others, most frequently attendant on canine madness.
"Zoonomia, Vol. II" by Erasmus Darwin
My arrival has struck it as with an hydrophobia, it is like the sight of water to canine madness.
"The Writings Of Thomas Paine, Complete" by Thomas Paine
My arrival has struck it as with an hydrophobia, it is like the sight of water to canine madness.
"The Writings Of Thomas Paine, Volume III. 1791-1804" by Thomas Paine
Then, mad though he was, Fidu turned and trotted with unerring canine instinct back to the bridge across the stream.
"The Book of Gud" by Dan Spain
There was more method in this madness, than in that of the canine animal, for the human dog howled as much to please his master, as from rage.
"Memoirs of Service Afloat, During the War Between the States" by Raphael Semmes
We feel confident that, if this case had been neglected, it might have terminated in canine madness.
"The American Reformed Cattle Doctor" by George Dadd
Dogs perspire little and suffer severely from heat, but there is no evidence that this can develop canine madness.
"A System of Practical Medicine by American Authors, Vol. I" by Various
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In news:

To call Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid a "mad dog," as Washington Post columnist Dana Milbank did, is an affront to the canine community and those suffering from legitimate mental illness.
After nineteen years with his bromantic-comedy partner Mike Francesca on WFAN's "Mike And The Mad Dog," Chris Russo is now officially his own rabid canine.
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