go wild

go wild

Fig. to get very excited. At the end of the football game, the kick was good and the crowd went wild.
See also: wild
References in classic literature ?
I should think a Syrian would go wild with ecstacy when such a picture bursts upon him for the first time.
Bolingbroke would go wild over you, Queen Anne -- your hair and your style and, oh, everything
Whenever I have not had you, Agnes, to advise and approve in the beginning, I have seemed to go wild, and to get into all sorts of difficulty.
His lively hook, "Let me go wild, I just want to have fun/I want to go wild because I got one more great run" illustrates his party boy lifestyle.
Go Wild in Nature (GWIN) were recruited to ensure children had the opportunity to try out new experiences, have fun outdoors while also linking in with their curriculum.
The author of new book Let Your Kids Go Wild Outside, believes there's nothing better for the whole family than exploring countryside, woods and beaches, and foraging for food.
honey baby When I think of your head and breastbone I go wild You wear
The Polar Bears Go Wild is a production for fives and under, which has arrived at The Traverse Theatre in Edinburgh at the end of a UK tour.
Maybe Kids Go Wild, a play centre in Birmingham, just wants to keep the bad people out - like dads, for example.
Rodak picked up a knife from a table and said, 'I go wild you know'.
Byline: Fans go wild for Ozzy - as rocker signs copies of his book
THE 2000 Melbourne Cup winner Go Wild Teddy never set foot outside Australia, but has proved popular with British and Irish breeders.
RTE's popular Celebrities Go Wild could become a global TV phenomenon - but only if foreign stations agree to film it in Ireland.
Go wild with a drawing utensil and Drawing is Easy & Fun ($8, Galison), a portfolio set of 12 notecards with easy step-by-steps for all you aspiring not-quite-Picassos.
A club that encourages children to go wild has bagged a national award.