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From Latin frīgidus (“cold”), from frīgeō (“I am cold”), from frigus (“cold, coldness”), from Proto-Indo-European *sriges-, *sriHges-.
Latin frīgidus cold from frīgus the cold
American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
His look was one of frigid anger as he stormed out.
Tying her hair back, she pulled off her socks, took a deep breath and dove into the frigid lake.
She stepped out into the frigid morning, her boots sinking into the snow with a squeaking sound.
Carmen jerked the door open and gasped at the rush of frigid air.
The air funneling up from the snow-covered hollows was frigid and the little doeling was dying of hypothermia.
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