infuriate

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in·fu·ri·ate

 (ĭn-fyo͝or′ē-āt′)
tr.v. in·fu·ri·at·ed, in·fu·ri·at·ing, in·fu·ri·ates
To make furious; enrage.
adj. (ĭn-fyo͝or′ē-ĭt) Archaic
Furious.

[Medieval Latin īnfuriāre, īnfuriāt- : Latin in-, intensive pref.; see in-2 + Latin furiāre, to enrage (from furia, fury; see fury).]

in·fu′ri·at′ing·ly adv.
in·fu′ri·a′tion n.

infuriate

vb
(tr) to anger; annoy
adj
archaic furious; infuriated
[C17: from Medieval Latin infuriāre (vb); see in-2, fury]
inˈfuriately adv
inˈfuriˌating adj
inˈfuriatingly adv
inˌfuriˈation n

in•fu•ri•ate

(v. ɪnˈfyʊər iˌeɪt; adj. -ɪt)

v. -at•ed, -at•ing,
adj. v.t.
1. to make furious; enrage.
adj.
2. Archaic. infuriated.
[1660–70; < Medieval Latin infuriātus, past participle of infuriāre to madden]
syn: See enrage.

infuriate


Past participle: infuriated
Gerund: infuriating

Imperative
infuriate
infuriate
Present
I infuriate
you infuriate
he/she/it infuriates
we infuriate
you infuriate
they infuriate
Preterite
I infuriated
you infuriated
he/she/it infuriated
we infuriated
you infuriated
they infuriated
Present Continuous
I am infuriating
you are infuriating
he/she/it is infuriating
we are infuriating
you are infuriating
they are infuriating
Present Perfect
I have infuriated
you have infuriated
he/she/it has infuriated
we have infuriated
you have infuriated
they have infuriated
Past Continuous
I was infuriating
you were infuriating
he/she/it was infuriating
we were infuriating
you were infuriating
they were infuriating
Past Perfect
I had infuriated
you had infuriated
he/she/it had infuriated
we had infuriated
you had infuriated
they had infuriated
Future
I will infuriate
you will infuriate
he/she/it will infuriate
we will infuriate
you will infuriate
they will infuriate
Future Perfect
I will have infuriated
you will have infuriated
he/she/it will have infuriated
we will have infuriated
you will have infuriated
they will have infuriated
Future Continuous
I will be infuriating
you will be infuriating
he/she/it will be infuriating
we will be infuriating
you will be infuriating
they will be infuriating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been infuriating
you have been infuriating
he/she/it has been infuriating
we have been infuriating
you have been infuriating
they have been infuriating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been infuriating
you will have been infuriating
he/she/it will have been infuriating
we will have been infuriating
you will have been infuriating
they will have been infuriating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been infuriating
you had been infuriating
he/she/it had been infuriating
we had been infuriating
you had been infuriating
they had been infuriating
Conditional
I would infuriate
you would infuriate
he/she/it would infuriate
we would infuriate
you would infuriate
they would infuriate
Past Conditional
I would have infuriated
you would have infuriated
he/she/it would have infuriated
we would have infuriated
you would have infuriated
they would have infuriated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.infuriate - make furiousinfuriate - make furious        
anger - make angry; "The news angered him"

infuriate

verb enrage, anger, provoke, irritate, incense, gall, madden, exasperate, rile, nark (Brit., Austral., & N.Z. slang), be like a red rag to a bull, make your blood boil, get your goat (slang), make your hackles rise, raise your hackles, get your back up, make you see red (informal), put your back up It infuriated her to have to deal with this man.
calm, soothe, appease, placate, pacify, mollify, propitiate

infuriate

verb
To cause to feel or show anger:
Idioms: make one hot under the collar, make one's blood boil, put one's back up.
Translations
يُغْضِب، يُغيظ
rozzuřit
gøre rasende
razbjesnitirazbješnjivatiražešćivatiražestiti
gera bálreiîan
siutinamaisiutinantis
sakaitinātsaniknotsatracināt
çileden çıkarmakçok kızdırmak

infuriate

[ɪnˈfjʊərɪeɪt] VTenfurecer, poner furioso
to be/get infuriatedestar/ponerse furioso
this kind of thing infuriates meestas cosas me ponen furioso
at times you infuriate mehay veces que me sacas de quicio

infuriate

[ɪnˈfjʊərieɪt] vtrendre furieux/euse
it infuriates me that ... → cela me hérisse que ...

infuriate

vtwütend or rasend machen, zur Raserei bringen; to be/get infuriatedwütend or rasend sein/werden

infuriate

[ɪnˈfjʊərɪˌeɪt] vtfar infuriare, rendere furioso/a
to become infuriated → infuriarsi, andare in bestia

infuriate

(inˈfjuərieit) verb
to make very angry. I was infuriated by his words.
inˈfuriating adjective
I find his silly jokes infuriating.
inˈfuriatingly adverb
References in classic literature ?
His conduct served only the more to infuriate the pigs.
Our own dailies infuriate the reader, pretty often; the German daily only stupefies him.
The Government and train operators have declared war on the rail unions and they don't give a damn if passengers are collateral damage" Rail, Maritime and Transport union general secretary Mick Cash calling for the renationalisation of the railways "It rightly infuriates taxpayers when money that is intended for the world's poorest people is stolen or wasted on inappropriate projects.
We wish all the future bakers every success" Sue Perkins and Mel Giedroyc on quitting as hostesses on the Great British Bake Off as it moves to Channel 4 "It rightly infuriates taxpayers when money that is intended for the world's poorest people is stolen or wasted on inappropriate projects.
Lucas and Lisa sleep together, which infuriates Denni.
It also infuriates Milt's buffoonishly evil son Sonny (a hilarious Matt Knudsen), who vows grisly revenge.