Part of speech:
To flow or spring from or as from a well; gush (up, forth, down, out, etc.)
To move steadily or continuously
(Sports) To compete against in a race.
To cause to be or come faster; speed up; accelerate
To stimulate is to excite, to invigorate or to spark someone's interest.
(Genetics) To cause an increase in the transcription of the RNA of (a gene).
To drive at a speed exceeding a legal limit:
(Informal) To hurry; hasten
To act or proceed swiftly and energetically:
To move at high speed; go fast; hurry
A wind with a speed from 103 to 117 km (64 to 73 mi) per hour, rating 11 on the Beaufort scale.
To run hastily; scamper
(Football) To maneuver about in the backfield while seeking an open receiver to whom to pass the ball; also, to run with the ball if unable to find a receiver
To devote oneself to or undertake an activity earnestly or wholeheartedly:
To excel or exceed in power; to cause to yield; to subdue.
To act aggressively, especially in business dealings.
To urge onward; to hasten
To release as a flow:
To rise, flow, or gush out in or as in a flood
To defeat is defined as to beat someone at something or to prevent something from happening.
To destroy or wreck:
(Intransitive) To start and run with speed; to shoot rapidly along
Contraction of of course.
To seek the favor or company of persistently:
To load to capacity; fill:
To bustle is defined as to hurry.
To dash out suddenly; spring; dart
To begin to affect; to act upon injuriously or destructively; to begin to decompose or waste.
In criminal and tort law, an act, usually consisting of a threat or attempt to inflict bodily injury upon another person, coupled with the apparent present ability to succeed in carrying out the threat or the attempt if not prevented, that causes the person to have a reasonable fear or apprehension of immediate harmful or offensive contact. No intent to cause battery or the fear or apprehension is required so long as the victim is placed in reasonable apprehension or fear. No actual physical injury is needed to establish an assault, but if there is any physical contact, the act constitutes both an assault and a battery.
To melt and flow:
To flow freely, continuously, or copiously
To flow out suddenly and plentifully; pour out; spout
To move or progress rapidly:
(Informal) To move with speed or violence
(Informal) To move or propel something with speed and force
To move lightly, nimbly, and rapidly.
To move, go, drive, etc. swiftly
To move quickly; hurry; run
Sprint is defined as to run a short race at full speed.
To move swiftly; dart.
To move swiftly; scurry.
To move swiftly and powerfully, as a rocket
To move at a vigorous gait:
(Scot., North Eng.) To move to other quarters, esp. by stealth
To move swiftly; flit; fly
To move or proceed rapidly:
To move or drive rapidly or recklessly
To remain feebly alive for some time before dying.
To retard; to stop, detain, or hinder, for a time.
To keep safe from harm; watch over and protect; defend; shield
To stir the emotions:
Powered, operated, or controlled:
Find another word for rushed. In this page you can discover 65 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for rushed, like: hurried, welled, streamed, retarded, rush, pressured, raced, hastened, stimulated, induced and speeded.