- n.恐怖; 惊吓; 可怕的东西，难看的人;
- 复数: frights;
to cry out in fright
She shrieked in fright.
The snake picked up its head and stuck out its tongue which gave everyone a fright.
Howard wanted to be a popular singer, but stage fright crippled him.
An untrained horse had taken fright at the sound of gunfire.
When costs soared, the studio took fright and recalled the company from Rome.
One boy, aged about 11, looks frozen with fright.
The steam pipes rattled suddenly, and Franklin uttered a shriek and jumped with fright.
To hide my fright I asked a question.
The last time you had a real fright, you nearly crashed the car.
You naughty boy, you gave me such a fright.
A tree fell on the house and gave him a fright.
The children gave a squeal of fright.
She quaked with fright.
He yelled with fright.
Her face was ghostly pale with fright.
She had such a fright that she fainted.
The men got such a fright that they dropped the bag and run away.
You gave me quite a fright.
She turned pale with fright.
The one with the money got such a fright that he dropped the bag.
Her fright and concern sunk her down in a deep swoon.
Apart from a fright, he was uninjured.
The boy's hair stuck up straight with fright.
The rabbIt'scampered away in fright.
The hens scattered in fright when the truck honked at them.
In her fright she forgot to lock the door.
John was in a great fright when he heard this.
Aside from a severe fright, Mr. White was uninjured.
The thief got such a fright that he dropped the bag.
1. an emotion experienced in anticipation of some specific pain or danger (usually accompanied by a desire to flee or fight)
1. cause fear in;
"The stranger who hangs around the building frightens me"
look a fright
(informal)have a dishevelled or grotesque appearance
suddenly become frightened or panicked
alarm, fear, fright, horror, panic, terror, dread