Reverse Dictionary: FUM – FUR


FUMBLE – verbs
– DRUMBLE to go about a thing awkwardly; to fumble …19C Eng. dial.
– FAFFLE † to saunter; to fumble …Bk1901 obs. or Eng. dial.
– FANKLE to move the feet or hands uncertainly; to stumble; to fumble …1887 Sc.
– FINOODLE to fumble …19C Eng. dial.
– THRIMBLE to fumble; to hesitate, to trifle …1781 Eng. dial.
– THRUMBLE to fumble, grope …B1900 Eng. dial.
– THRUMMIL to handle, esp. to handle overmuch or awkwardly; to fumble, to grope; to tie up or fasten awkwardly …Bk1905 Sc.
– THUMPLE to fumble (a mispronunciation) …1846 Eng. dial.
– VISSUCK to fumble …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
 
FUMBLER – person
– BAITIE-BUMMIL a petty fumbler …Bk1911 Sc.
 
FUMBLING – adjectives
– CAT-HAMMED awkward, clumsy, fumbling, without dexterity …1746 Eng. dial.
– VAALEN † awkward, fumbling, without dexterity …1908 Sc.
– VARLESS adj. awkward, fumbling, clumsy …1866 Sc.
fumbling – prepositions
– THUMBASING fumbling with the hands as if the fingers were all thumbs …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
fumbling – nouns 
– THRUMBLE the act of handling overmuch or of groping or fumbling …Bk1905 Sc.
 
FUMES – nouns
– REEK fumes, scent, smell …1893 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– SUFFUMIGATION fumigating from below; fumes or vapours generated by burning herbs, incense, etc. …1422 arch.
 
FUMIGATE – verbs
– SUFFOUNGE †* to fumigate …1490
– SUFFUME †* to fumigate from below …1540
– SUFFUMIGATE to fumigate from below …1588
 
FUMIGATING – adjectives
– SUFFUMIGATIOUS † used for fumigating from below …1688
fumigating – nouns 
– SUFFUME † fumigating from below …1656
– SUFFUMIGATION fumigating from below; fumes or vapours generated by burning herbs, incense, etc. …1422 arch.
– SUFFUMIGE †* fumigating from below …1666
 
FUN – adjectives
– AG crazy, fun …1990s US college sl.
– ANTIC clownish, amusing, full of tricks; given to fun, capers, or pranks; joking, playful …1902 Amer. online
– ANTIC AS A JAYBIRD clownish, amusing, full of tricks; given to fun, capers, or pranks; joking, playful …1917 Amer. dial.
– DINGFAD a good time …1901 Amer. dial.
– IDLE mischievous, full of fun; saucy; flippant; restless …1892 Eng. dial.
– ONLY FOR LAUGHS as a joke; for the fun of it …c1950 colloq.
– QUERTY † lively, vivacious, active, in good spirits; full of fun or mischief …1790 Sc.
– QUIRTY † lively, vivacious, active, in good spirits; full of fun or mischief …1790 Sc.
– WAGGISH done or made in a spirit of waggery or mischievous fun; prankish …1589
– YUM-YUM pleasure, enjoyment; fun; love-making …1885 sl.
fun – adverbs 
– FOR LAUGHS as a joke; for the fun of it …c1950 colloq.
– FOR THE CRACK for fun …a1966 Anglo-Irish sl.
fun – nouns 
– BARREL OF FUN a tremendous amount of fun …Bk2006 US sl.
– BIT OF GIG a spree; a bit of fun …E19 sl.
– BLAST a pleasurable thrill; fun; an uproariously good time; a funny thing …a1950 Amer. sl.
– CALEERINESS giddiness; fun; mischief …1880 Sc. & Ireland
– DAFF fun, frolic; playing the fool …1737 Sc.
– DAFFERY merriment, fun; romping …1790 Sc.
– DAFFRY merriment, fun; romping …1790 Sc.
– DAFTNESS drollery, fun …Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– DAFTRIE † fun and frolic; mirth …1866 Sc.
– FUNNIMENT * nonsense; silliness; humour; the fact of being fun or funny ..1822 colloq.
– GALLERY fun, enjoyment …20C Irish sl.
– GALLEY fun, enjoyment …20C Irish sl.
– GAMALERIE † playfulness, fun, frolic …1818 Eng. dial.
– GAME * an amusing incident; a piece of fun …1828 UK colloq.
– GAME AND GLEE † amusement, delight, fun, mirth, sport …a1200
– GAMMET fun, frolic, sport; a game, joke, whim, trick …1865 Eng. dial.
– GAMMOCK a game, jest, piece of fun; also, fun, frolic, foolish spot …1819 Eng. dial.
– GAMUT fun, frolic, sport; a game, joke, whim, trick …1865 Eng. dial.
– GAS fun, amusement …1914 Anglo-Irish
– GOOD FUN a great deal of fun …1981 US (Hawaii) youth sl.
– GOOFS fun …1970s US sl.
– GROOVE a something that you find satisfying or fun …1960s Amer. sl.
– HORSE horseplay; fun …1895 Amer. students’ sl.
– JOLLIES pleasurable excitement, esp. from or as if from something forbidden or improper; enjoyment; fun; thrills; kicks …1930 colloq.
– KADOO-MENT open-air fun and excitement …20C W. Indies sl.
– KICK pleasure, fun …1928 US sl.
– LAKE † play, sport, fun, glee …c1200 exc. Sc. & Eng. dial.
– LARK a frolicsome adventure; a spree; a piece of merriment or mischief; fun of any kind; a trick …1802 colloq.
– LARKING fun, frolic …1813 colloq.
– MADDERAM madness, folly, frantic rage, tantrums; boisterous fun, wild pranks, hilarity …1866 Sc.
– MADDERDOM madness, folly, frantic rage, tantrums; boisterous fun, wild pranks, hilarity …1866 Sc.
– MAGGOTT’S DIVERSIONS wanton or rattling fun …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– MARLOCK a prank, frolic, a gambol, a lark; a playful trick, a practical joke; a piece of fun or mischief … c1746 Eng. dial.
– MEG’S DELIGHT great fun …1874 Eng. dial.
– MEG’S DIVERSIONS tricks, frolics, rattling fun …1873 Eng. dial.
– NANTEE NARKING, NANTI NARKING, NANTY NARKING great fun …E19 sl.
– NAP a joke, jest; fun …1885 Sc.
– PANT a prank, a frolic, a ‘lark’, a piece of fun, a caper, a piece of boyish mischief …1894 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– RABBLE fun of any sort …E20 UK sl.
– RAISE a practical joke; a piece of fun and horseplay at another’s expense; a jest …1866 Sc.
– RALLY a piece of boisterous fun; a romp …1815 Sc.
– RAZZING the act of making fun of someone …US & Can. colloq.
– SKOP a good time; a dance; a party …1960s S. Afr. sl.
– TEAR a piece of fun, a frolic, a spree, a lark, joke, banter …1909 Sc.
– WHOOPEE pleasure, enjoyment, fun …1930 sl.
fun – person
– BARREL OF FUN a person who is a lot of fun …Bk2006 US sl.
– FUNSTER a person who plays pranks, or one who likes to joke around; a comedian; also, a fun or light-hearted person …1788 colloq.
– HAPPY CAMPER a content, pleased, happy, or satisfied person; someone having fun …1957 colloq., orig. US
– LARKER a person given to fun or mischief’; a frolicking rascal …c1825 sl.
– SPREE BOY a person who loves fun but not work …1965 Barbados
fun – verbs 
– BALL to have a good or exciting time; to have riotous fun …1942 Amer. dial.
– BALL IT UP to enjoy oneself; to have fun …c1953 Amer. sl., orig. Black
– BALL THE JACK to have a good or exciting time; to have riotous fun …1968 Amer. dial.
– BEAT IT UP to have rowdy fun, typically resulting in breakages …1933 sl.
– CAFF to chafe; to jeer, to provoke, to make fun of …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– CHAFF to talk nonsense, to joke; to banter, to tease, to make fun of; to trick, to deceive …1872 Amer. dial.
– GALE to lead in boisterous fun-making …Bk1913 Amer. dial.
– GAME to make fun of; later, to deceive, to ‘kid’ …1699 colloq.
– GAME AT † to make fun of; to mock, to deride …1623
– GET ONE’S ROCKS OFF to enjoy oneself; to have fun; to obtain satisfaction …1948 sl., orig. US
– GET SOMEONE AT IT to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease …1958 sl.
– GROOVE to enjoy oneself; to have fun …1950 sl., orig. US
– GROOVE IT to enjoy oneself; to have fun …1950 sl., orig. US
– HAVE A BALL to enjoy oneself; to have fun; to stage a celebration …1938 sl., orig. US
– HAVE A BLAST to have fun, a good time …1967 Amer. dial.
– HAVE A FIRST-CLASS BLAST to have fun, a good time …1967 Amer. dial.
– HORSE to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease …1901 US sl.
– HORSE ABOUT to enjoy oneself; to have fun …1928 sl., orig. US
– HORSE AROUND to enjoy oneself; to have fun …1928 sl., orig. US
– JAUL 1. to look for some fun or entertainment …1940s S. Afr.
2. to play, to frolic, to have fun, to ‘party’ …1970s S. Afr.
– JAWL to play, to frolic, to have fun, to ‘party’ …1970s S. Afr.
– JOL to play, to frolic, to have fun, to ‘party’ …1970s S. Afr.
– LET ONE’S HAIR DOWN to enjoy oneself or have fun after a period of restraint …1974 sl.
– LIVE IT UP to enjoy oneself; to have fun; to lead a gay, extravagant life …1951 sl., orig. US
– MAKE WHOOPEE to enjoy oneself; to have fun …1928 sl., orig. US
– MOGE; MOGUE to deceive, to fool, to trick, to cheat, to humbug; to play a joke on, to make fun of …1854 sl., orig. Eng. dial.
– MOLLOCK to cavort; to have a good time; to have sexual intercourse …1932 sl.
– MORG to deceive, to fool, to trick, to cheat, to humbug; to play a joke on, to make fun of …1854 sl., orig. Eng. dial.
​- PARTY to enjoy oneself; to have fun …1922 chiefly and orig. US
– POKE BORAK AT to tease, to make fun of …1882 Aust. & NZ sl.
– POKE MULLOCK AT to tease, to make fun of, to deride, to ridicule …1901 Aust. sl.
– PULL SOMEONE’S PISSER to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease; to good-naturedly hoax or deceive someone …1969 Brit. sl.
– RAFF to be full of mirth or fun; to abound with boisterous good spirits …1824 Sc.
– RAGE to enjoy oneself; to have fun …1979 Aust. & NZ sl.
– RAVE to enjoy oneself; to have fun …1961 sl.
– RAZZ to hiss or deride someone or make fun of them …1921 sl., orig. US
– RIB to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease …1930 sl., orig. US
– ROT to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease; to ridicule, denigrate …1890 Brit. sl.
– SWING to enjoy oneself; to have fun …1957 sl., orig. US
– TAKE THE MICHAEL to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease …1935 sl., chiefly Brit.
– TAKE THE MICHAEL OUT OF to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease …1935 sl., chiefly Brit.
– TAKE THE MICK to make fun of someone; to pull someone’s leg, to tease …1935 UK sl.
– TAKE THE MICKEY; TAKE THE MICKY to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease …1935 sl., chiefly Brit.
– TAKE THE MICKEY OUT OF, TAKE THE MICKY OUT OF to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease …1935 sl., chiefly Brit.
– TAKE THE MIKE to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease …1935 sl., chiefly Brit.
– TAKE THE MIKE OUT OF to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease …1935 sl., chiefly Brit.
– TAKE THE PISS to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease …1945 Brit. sl.
– TAKE THE PISS OUT OF to make fun of someone or something; to mock, to tease …1945 Brit. sl.
– WHOOP IT UP to enjoy oneself; to have fun …1935 sl., orig. US
– WIND SOMEONE UP to make fun of someone by telling them something untrue …1979 Brit. sl.
fun – verbs, make fun of
– BLUFF to make fun of …Bk1904 Amer. college
– LARK to make fun of, to tease sportively …1848 colloq.
– POKE BORAK to make or poke fun …1904 Aust.
– RALLY to treat or assail with banter, pleasantry, or good-humoured ridicule; to make fun or game of …1679 arch.
– RAZZ to make fun of; to deride …US & Can. colloq.
– THROW OFF ON to disparage, to ridicule, to make fun of, to revile, to cast aspersions on …1887 Amer. dial.
fun – phrases
– FOR FUNSIES just for fun …1950 colloq.
– FOR NUTS for amusement, for fun …1886
– FOR SHITS AND GIGGLES for fun or amusement without any serious purpose, ‘for the hell of it’ …1983
– FOR SHITS AND GRINS for fun or amusement without any serious purpose, ‘for the hell of it’ …1983
– JUST FOR LAUGHS as a joke; for the fun of it …c1950 colloq.
– MORE FUN THAN A BARREL OF MONKEYS extraordinary fun …Bk1995 US sl.
– NOT ALL LAVENDER by no means enjoyable, not very much fun …L19 sl.
 
FUNCTION – person
– WALKING WOUNDED anyone who, despite substantial problems in their life, is still able to function …1960s US sl.
function – verbs 
– ACKLE to fit or function properly …1961 Brit. sl.
 
FUNDAMENTAL – adjectives
– BASAL fundamental …1865
– CAKES-AND-COFFEE basic, fundamental …1900s US sl.
– HARDPAN basic, fundamental; conservative …1870 Amer. dial.
 
FUNDAMENTALLY – adverbs
– BASALLY as a basis, fundamentally …1882
 
FUNDRAISER, FUNDRAISING – nouns
– BOX SOCIAL a fundraising gathering at which boxed meals are auctioned off and then shared by donor and buyer …1895 Amer. dial.
– CAN-SHAKER a fundraiser …Bk2006 US sl.
– DIME-A-DIP DINNER a fundraising meal …1967 US sl.
 
FUNERAL – adjectives
– FUNEBRIOUS † pert. to funerals; hence, gloomy, sad, melancholy, mournful …1653
– FUNESTAL † relating to death or funerals; gloomy, mournful …1538
– NECIAL † pert. to funeral …1606
funeral – nouns 
– AD † a fire, a blazing pile, a funeral pyre …a900
– ARVAL a funeral repast, usually consisting of bread or cakes with ale; also applied to funeral ceremonies in general …1684 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– BALE † a funeral pile or pyre …a1000
– BALE-FIRE the fire of a funeral pile …a1000
– BELL-PENNY. money saved for paying one’s funeral expenses …Bk1898 Sc.
– BIDDING-BELL the funeral bell, a small bell used immediately before the commencement of service …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– BIDDING-FEAST a funeral repast …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– BURYING a funeral, interment …1815 Amer. dial.
– CHURCH of a funeral: the end …1970s US sl.
– COLD MEAT TRAIN a funeral procession or a train that serves a cemetery …20C sl.
– COOLER a funeral home …1930s US Black sl.
– DEAD HOUSE a funeral parlour …1965 Barbados sl.
– DHAEL a funeral …1850 Eng. dial.
– DIRGIE a feast given in memory of a deceased person immediately after the funeral service …1776 Sc.
– GOING HOME CARD a decorated obituary notice and invitation to a Black funeral …1972 Amer. dial.
– GOING HOME PIECE an elaborate floral arrangement for a Black funeral …1972 Amer. dial.
– PAD OF STIFFS a funeral parlour …1940s US Black sl.
– PINTO FUNERAL an inexpensive funeral …1966 Amer. dial.
– PLANTING a funeral …1936 Amer. dial. euphemism
– SCOLD’S CURE a funeral, a coffin …L18 sl.
– TAPHOPHILIA love of funerals …Bk1994
– ULLAGONE a cry of lamentation; a wail; a funeral lament …1828 Anglo-Irish
– WARNING a notification of a death and forthcoming funeral …1807 Amer. dial.
– WARNING PAPER a notification of a death and forthcoming funeral …1950 Amer. dial.
funeral – person
– BEARER one who helps to carry a corpse to the grave, or who holds the pall in a funeral procession …1633
– BERRINER a person attending a funeral …Bk1828 Eng. dial.
– BIDDELS † the guests invited to a funeral …Bk1873 Eng. dial.
– BIDDER one who invites, or delivers an invitation, as to a funeral or a wedding …1548
– BLACK MAN a funeral director, an undertaker …1927 Eng. dial.
– BLACK MASTER a funeral furnisher, an undertaker …1823 Eng. dial.
– MORTICIAN a person who arranges funerals; an undertaker …1895 orig. & chiefly Amer.
– MOURNER a person employed or hired to attend funerals in mourning clothes, or to utter formal lamentations for the dead …1631
– MUTE a person hired to mourn at funerals …18C Brit.
– PALLBEARER orig. a person holding an edge of the pall in a funeral procession; later, a person helping to carry or officially escorting the coffin at a funeral …1707
– PALL-HOLDER * a pallbearer; a person holding an edge of the pall in a funeral procession; later, a person helping to carry or officially escorting the coffin at a funeral …1769
– PALL-SUPPORTER * one of those attending the coffin at a funeral …1904
– UNDERBEARER one who assists in carrying the coffin at a funeral …1700 
funeral – verbs 
– BID to invite to a wedding or funeral …Bk1911 Sc. 
– FUNERALIZE to perform a religious ceremony at a funeral …1860 Amer.
 
FUNGUS – nouns
– HANGERS fungi hanging to old logs …B1900 Eng. dial.
– PADDOCK a fungus; a toadstool …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
 
FUNNEL – nouns
– THUNNEL a funnel …1965 Amer. dial.
– TUNDISH a funnel …1941 Amer. dial.
– TUNJACK a funnel …1967 Amer. dial.
– TUNNEL a funnel …1729 Amer. dial.
 
FUNNY – adjectives
– BUGS BUNNY funny …1997 NZ prison rhyming sl.
– FUNNY AS A BOX OF WORMS very funny; often used ironically …1900s NZ sl.
– FUNNY AS A BIT OF STRING highly amusing …1930s NZ sl.
– FUNNY AS A PIECE OF STRING highly amusing …1930s NZ sl.
– HYSTERICAL extremely funny, hilarious …1925 colloq.
– IKEY funny …L19 sl.
– KILLING very funny or amusing …1844 sl.
– PRICELESS very funny or amusing …1907 sl.
– QUEER † amusing, funny, humorous, entertaining …1787 Sc.
– RAPSICAL thoughtless; funny; boisterous, esp. when lightly intoxicated …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– RICH very funny or amusing; or used ironically, to suggest unreasonableness; ridiculous …1760
– RIPE very funny or amusing; usually used ironically, to suggest unreasonableness …1923 sl.
– SIDE-SPLITTING extremely funny …M19 sl.
funny – nouns
– CAK something extremely funny …1989 Aust. sl.
– CORKER something good, funny, or entertaining …Bk2006 US sl.
– FARCE a funny story, a joke …1928 Sc.
– FUNNIMENT * nonsense; silliness; humour; the fact of being fun or funny ..1822 colloq.
– FUNNY DOPE † funny or farcical actions, dialogue, etc. …1904
– GUT-BUSTER a hilarious joke; something very funny …1985 Amer. sl.
– HOOT, A something or someone very funny or amusing …1942 sl., orig. US
– KACK something extremely funny …1989 Aust. sl.
– LAUGH, A something or someone very funny or amusing; often  used ironically …1930 sl.
– LAUGHER something or someone very funny or amusing …1973 US sl.
– SCREAM something or someone very funny or amusing …1888 sl.
– SCREAMER a tale, etc. that raises screams of laughter …1831 sl.
– SIDE-SPLITTER something exceedingly funny …M19 sl.
– YELL, A something or someone very funny or amusing …1926 sl.
funny – person
– CACK, CAK, KACK someone extremely funny; someone who has a good sense of humour …1989 Aust. sl.
– CORKER a good, funny, or entertaining person …Bk2006 US sl.
– CRACKUP a very funny person …1960s US sl.
– HARD CASE a funny character; a persistently funny, witty, amusing person …1892 Aust. & NZ sl.
– HOOT, A something or someone very funny or amusing …1942 sl., orig. US
– JO-JO a funny character …1900s US sl.
– LAUGH, A something or someone very funny or amusing; often  used ironically …1930 sl.
– LAUGHER something or someone very funny or amusing …1973 US sl.
– SCONCE a funny fellow …Bk1890 Eng. dial.
– SCREAM something or someone very funny or amusing …1888 sl.
– WANK a funny, odd, amusing, or eccentric person …Bk1988 Aust. sl.
– WANKER a funny, odd, amusing, or eccentric person …Bk1988 Aust. sl. 
– YELL, A something or someone very funny or amusing …1926 sl.
funny – verbs
– FALL OUT to burst out laughing; to be tickled by something funny …1946 Amer. dial.
funny – phrases 
– IT’S ENOUGH TO MAKE A CAT LAUGH it is extremely funny, droll, or ludicrous …1851 colloq.
– IT’S ENOUGH TO MAKE A DOG LAUGH it is extremely funny, droll, or ludicrous …17C colloq.
– IT WOULD MAKE A CAT LAUGH it is extremely funny, droll, or ludicrous …1851 colloq.
– IT WOULD MAKE A FLY LAUGH it is extremely funny, droll, or ludicrous …17C colloq.
 
FUNNY BONE – nouns
– DIRL a tremulous motion; the sensation felt on striking the elbow-bone …1733 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– ELECTRICITY BONE the funny bone …1966 Amer. dial.
– GLORY BONE the funny bone …1968 Amer. dial.
– GOODY BONE the place in the elbow that gives you a strange feeling if you hit it against something; the funny bone …1966 Amer. dial.
– INDIAN’S NERVE the funny bone …1969 Amer. dial.
– MONKEY BONE the funny bone …1967 Amer. dial.
– SHINE BALL the funny bone …1966 Amer. dial.
– SHINE BONE the funny bone …1966 Amer. dial.
– SINGING-BONE the sharp bone at the edge of the elbow; the funny-bone …1854 Eng. dial.
– TICKLE BONE the funny bone …1921 Amer. dial.
– TINGLE BONE the funny bone …1968 Amer. dial.
– TINGLING BONE the funny bone …1968 Amer. dial.
 
FUR – adjectives
– HAIR-PITCHED having rough, unbrushed hair or coat …1865 Eng. dial.
fur – nouns
– FURRIERY 1.  furs collectively …1784
2. the trade or business of a furrier …1920
– FURRURE † fur; a trimming, lining, or adornment of fur …1387
– MANTLE † a measure of quantity of furs, containing from 30 to 100 skins according to size …1473 obs.
– PANE 1. † fur, esp. as used for a lining to a garment; a fell or skin of ermine, sable, or other fur …a1300
2. † a package or bundle of fur containing a hundred skins …1612
– SKINNERY † skins or furs collectively …c1460
– WILDWARE † fur of wild animals …1393
fur – person 
– FURRIER a dealer in or dressed of fur …1575
– FURROUR † a person who deals in furs; a furrier …c1330
– FUR-TRAPPER a fur thief …1954 US police sl.
– RAM CAT a man wearing furs …M19 sl.
– RAM-CAT COVE a man wearing furs …M19 sl.
fur – verbs 
– PANE † to border or line with fur …c1330
 
FURBISH – verbs
– VAMP to mend or repair with or as with patches; to furbish up, to renovate, to restore …1599
– VAMP UP to mend or repair with or as with patches; to furbish up, to renovate, to restore …1599
– VARNISH to embellish or adorn; to improve, furbish up …1400s
 
FURBISHED – adjectives
– VAMPED-UP mended or repaired with or as with patches; patched or furbished up; made up or composed of old materials and produced as new …1729
 
FURIOUS – adjectives
– BERKO crazy; furious, angry, excited …1961 Aust. & NZ sl.
– BORN-HEAD furious, impetuous …Bk1911 Sc.
– BORN-MAD furious …Bk1911 Sc.
– BOUNCING MAD furiously angry …1834
– BRAIN furious, raging …Bk1911 Sc.
– BRAINISH † headstrong, passionate, hot-headed, furious …1530 obs. or arch.
– BREME † cruel, fierce, raging, furious, stern, wroth …c1175 
– DALE † furious, mad …1858 Eng. dial.
– EAGER † strenuous, ardent, impetuous; fierce, angry, furious …1297 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– FUNKING furious …L18 sl.
– FURIAL † furious, raging, violent …c1386
– FURIBUND furious, raging, mad …1490
– FURIBUNDAL †* furious, raging, mad …1593
– FURIED * furious …1878
– GARY †* vehement, furious …1609
– GRAME † angry, vexed, furious; of heat: fierce …c1000
– HAIRED OFF annoyed, furious, upset …20C US sl.
– HAIRED UP annoyed, furious, upset …1914 Amer. dial.
– HAIRY annoyed, furious, upset …1910s sl.
– HELL-BENT FOR ELECTION unshakably determined; reckless; fast, furious …1899 Amer. sl.
– HOPPING furious …L19 US sl.
– HORN-MAD apparently originally of horned beasts: enraged so as to be ready to horn anyone;  hence of persons: mad with rage, outrageously vexed, furious …1579 arch.
– JEALOUS †* wrathful, furious, angry …1382
– MAD AS A BEETLE, AS completely deranged or utterly furious …M19 sl.
– MAD AS A CHINAMAN, AS completely deranged or utterly furious …M19 sl.
– MAD AS A CUT SNAKE, AS completely deranged; utterly furious …1910s Aust. & US sl.
– MAD AS A DINGBAT, AS completely deranged or utterly furious or mad, very angry …M19 sl.
– MAD AS A GOANNA, AS completely deranged or utterly furious …M19 sl.
– MAD AS A HORNET, AS completely deranged or utterly furious …M19 sl.
– MAD AS A TUCKER, AS completely deranged or utterly furious …M19 sl.
– MAD AS SNAKES, AS completely deranged; utterly furious …1910s Aust. & US sl.
– MADDED rendered mad; deprived of reason or intelligence; excited to fury, enraged …c1580
– MAGGOTY angry, bad-tempered, furious …1890 Eng. dial. & Aust. & NZ
– MANKIND † infuriated, furious, fierce, mad …1519
– NAUSED OFF furious, annoyed …1950s sl.
– RAATID furious; very angry; stupid …1940s W. Indies. & UK Black sl.
– RADGE mad, violently excited, furious, wild, obstreperous, insane …1923 Sc.
– RADGED furious, mad …Bk19C Eng. dial.
– RADGIE mad, violently excited, furious, wild, obstreperous …1923 Sc.
– RADGY of a person or situation: mad, furious, insane …19C sl.
– RAGEFUL full of rage or furious anger; furious, violent …1580
– RAGEOUS † in a rage, furious, mad, angry, vexed; violent with pain or anger; full of passion …1440 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– RAMAGE of persons: furious, frenzied, raging …c1470
– RAMAGEOUS † furious, frenzied, raging …a1600
– RAMAGIOUS † furious, frenzied, raging …a1600
– RAMBY wild, furious, lecherous …1908 Amer. dial.
– RAMISHED furious, raging, crazy …1899 Sc.
– RAMMISH furious, crazed with rage or hunger …1825 Sc.
– RAMMY wild, furious, lecherous …1973 Amer. dial.
– RAMPAGEOUS furious, violent, wild, unruly, obstreperous, boisterous …1822 Sc.
– RAMPAGEROUS angry, furious …1890 Eng, dial.
– RAMPAGINOUS furious, angry, violent, wild, unruly, obstreperous, boisterous, noisy, disorderly, outrageous …1822 Sc.
– RANISH rash, giddy, rough; furious, violent …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– RANNISH rash, giddy, rough; furious, violent …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– RED-EYED crazy, furious, angry, mad …1935 Amer. dial.
– RED-MAD raging mad, distracted, insane; furious; eager …1794 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– RED-WUD raging mad; furious …1793 Sc.
– RENNISH rash, giddy, rough; furious, violent …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– SAVAGE extremely annoyed, furious …L18 sl.
– SULPHURY angry, furious …1593
– TIMEROUS furious, passionate; difficult to please, fretful; tiresome, difficult …1684 Eng. dial.
– TIMOROUS furious, passionate; difficult to please, fretful; tiresome, difficult …1684 Eng. dial.
– VESANOUS † mad, furious, raging, cruel, outrageous …1656
– VUSTING † furious; mighty, violent …1746 Eng. dial.
– WILD AS A CUT FOX, AS completely deranged; utterly furious …1910s Aust. & US sl.
furious – person
– BELDAM(E) a loathsome old woman; a hag; a witch; a furious raging woman, a virago …a1586
– CACAFOGO, CACAFUEGO, CACAFUGO a spitfire; a furious, fierce fellow; a braggart, a blusterer, a noisy bully; a very difficult or devilish person; one with a fiery temper …1625 sl.
– FURIOSA a furious woman …1710
– FURIOSO a furious person …a1670
– RAMPADGEON a furious, boisterous, or quarrelsome fellow …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
furious – verbs 
– DRIVE UP THE WALL to cause to become crazy or furious; to infuriate …1951 sl.
– ENFELON † to make furious, to infuriate, to make fierce or cruel …1475 obs. or arch.
– FURIFY * to make furious …1872
– GO UP THE WALL to become angry; to become crazy or furious …1951 sl.
– RAMP to storm and rage with violent gestures; to act in a furious or threatening manner …c1386
– RAND OUT †* to utter in a furious manner …1609
– RASE † to be furious, to rage; of dogs: to growl or bark in rage …a1300
– RIP AND TEAR to be furious …Bk1903 sl.
– TATTER to scold; to chide; to be furious or cross …1842 Eng. dial.
 
FURIOUSLY – adverbs
– BROTHELY † quickly, hastily; violently, furiously …c1340
– HELL-BENT FOR ELECTION in a hurried, excited, or reckless manner; rapidly, furiously … 1905 Amer. dial.
– IN LIKE SIN very vigorously, furiously …L19 colloq.
– LIKE FURY like mad, furiously, very hard or vigorously …c1840 colloq.
– LIKE MAD furiously, with excessive violence or enthusiasm …1567
– LIKE OLD BILLY like the devil, hard, furiously, very energetically …1894 sl.
– LIKE OLD BILLY-O. like the devil, hard, furiously …1923
– LIKE STINK intensely, furiously …1919 colloq.
– RAGEOUS furiously, extremely …1969 Amer. dial.
– RAGEOUSLY † furiously, passionately …1509
– RAMMISH vigorously, furiously …1929 Sc.
– RANTANKEROUS fiercely, furiously …1859 Amer. dial.
– RASELY †* furiously, angrily, fiercely …c1440
– TO STINK intensely, furiously …1920s sl.
 
FURL – verbs
– FURDEL, FURDLE † to furl or fold …1594
 
FURNISH – person
– SUPPEDITATOR †* one who furnishes or supplies …1542
furnish – verbs
– BEDIGHT to equip, to furnish, to apparel, to array, to bedeck …c1400 arch.
– BEIN † to furnish bounteously, to fill …c1450
– FEAT † to equip, to furnish, to make fit …a1400-50
– ORDAIN † to put in order for a purpose; to prepare, to make ready, to equip; to furnish, to provide …1375
– PAG OUT to fit out, to furnish, as with provisions for a journey …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– SUBMINISTRATE † to supply, to furnish …1665
– SUPPEDITATE † to furnish, supply …1535
 
FURNISHED – adjectives
– POLLUTED thoroughly furnished with …1981 Amer. dial.
– YDIGHT † prepared, furnished, dressed …1297
 
FURNISHING – nouns
– BEDIGHTING † outfit, furnishing; hence, property, attribute …1674
 
FURNITURE – adjectives
– NAUGHTY of antique furniture: being passed off as something better or other than it is …1971 Brit. sl.
furniture – nouns
– FRAGGING furniture and similar needfuls …Bk1898 Eng. dial.
– GANGRELS furniture, movables …1873 Sc.  
– GARNITURE furniture, outfit, appurtenances …1532
– HARNESS † household and personal equipment; furniture; apparel …1340
– HUSTLEMENTS † furniture …c1374 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– INSETT STUFF † household furniture …Bk1902 Eng. dial.
– INSIGHTS † the furniture of a house; household goods …1792 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– INSPRAITH furniture, household goods …1660 Sc.
– OMNIUM a piece of furniture with open shelves for receiving ornamental articles, etc. …19C
– ORDINANCE † material adjuncts, apparatus, furniture …1475
– SUPELLECTILE † furniture; scientific apparatus or equipment …1597 rare or obs.
– SUPELLEX * household furniture …1553
– TIMBER an article of furniture; furniture …1857 Sc.
– TRAPS belongings, personal property; things; goods, furniture …1813
furniture – person
– CABINET-MAKER one whose business it is to make cabinets, and the finer kind of joiner’s work – a maker of furniture  …1681
– DABBLER a black marketeer in furniture …1940s furniture trade usage 
– WORM-EATER a skilful workman drilling minute holes in bogus antique furniture to simulate wormholes …1880s cabinet-makers’ usage
 
FURORE – nouns
– FUNK * a row or fuss; a furore …1900 Eng. dial. & sl.
 
FURRY – adjectives
– OOSIE having a good nap or pile, furry …1733 Sc.
 
FURTHER – adverbs
– BESIDE-FORTH † moreover, further …1377
– FARTHERWARD further …1873 Sc.
– FURTHERFORTH † further on; to a greater distance or extent …a1542
further – prepositions 
– AYONT of place: further than, on the other side of, beyond …1792 Sc. & Eng. dial.
further – verbs
– HEARTEN † to strengthen, to help on, to further, to promote …1615
 
FURTHERANCE – nouns
– ADVANCE † the act of furthering; furtherance, advancement …1528-1696
 
FURTHERMORE – adverbs
– FARTHERMORE † furthermore …a1300
– IN OPPOSITE † on the contrary, on the other hand, besides, also, furthermore …1549
 
FURTIVE – adjectives
– FLY furtive or sneaky …sl., chiefly Sc.
– SCOUKIN furtive, sullen; of a look: having a skulking, furtive, or hangdog look; of a person: scary …1825 Sc.
– SCOUKING-LIKE sullen, sulky in appearance; ill-looking; furtive …Bk1904 Sc.
– SCOUKING-LOOKING sullen, sulky in appearance; ill-looking; furtive …Bk1904 Sc.
– THEFTUOUS given to theft, thievish; dishonest; furtive, secret, sneaking …c1400 orig. Sc.
– THIEFY stealthy, furtive …1897 Sc.
furtive – verbs 
– GLOTE † to look askance, to look furtively; to ‘gloat’ …1576
– SCOUK to scowl, to look from under the eyebrows balefully or furtively; to look angry, sulky, or furtive  …c1715 Sc.
– SKOOK to skulk; to scowl; to look angry, sulky, or furtive; to go about in a secret, guilty manner …1845 Sc.
 
FURTIVELY – adverbs
– OUT OF THE TAIL OF THE EYE with a sidelong or furtive glance …1859
– SKOOK in a hidden manner, secretly, furtively, with a gloomy, scowling mien …1866 Sc.
 
FURY – nouns
– ACHARNEMENT eagerness for blood, bloodthirsty fury, ferocity …1816
– BRAVOORA a mad-like degree of irritation or fury in man or beast …Bk1911 Sc.
– EYE † wild or violent anger; rage, madness, fury …c1175
– FOUGUE † fury, passion; ardour, impetuosity …1660 
– FURIOSITY * the state of being furious; fury …1509
– FUROR fury, rage, madness, anger, mania …1477
– FURORE uproar, disturbance, fury …1946
– IRISH passion, anger, rage, fury, temper …Bk1902 Eng. & Amer. dial.
– IRY passion, anger, rage, fury …Bk1902 Eng. dial.
– MAD fury, anger; a fit of anger …1834 Eng. & Amer. dial.
– MANG suppressed anger or fury; strong emotion, mingled feelings …1866 Sc.
– ONDE † fury, malice, rage …c1175
– ORGASM immoderate or violent excitement of feeling; rage, fury; a paroxysm of excitement or rage …a1763
– RAGEOUSNESS † anger, fury …1540 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– RAGINGNESS †* fury …1621
– RASEDHEAD †* rage, fury …c1440
– SLOW BURN the gradual development of an intense fury, slowly brought to a peak, rather than simply exploding with rage …1930s, orig. US