rage


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rage

 (rāj)
n.
1.
a. Violent, explosive anger. See Synonyms at anger.
b. A fit of anger.
2. Furious intensity, as of a storm or disease.
3. A burning desire; a passion: a rage for innovation in music.
4. A current, eagerly adopted fashion; a fad or craze: when torn jeans were all the rage.
intr.v. raged, rag·ing, rag·es
1. To speak or act in violent anger: raged at the mindless bureaucracy.
2. To move with great violence or intensity: A storm raged through the mountains.
3. To spread or prevail forcefully: The plague raged for months.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Vulgar Latin *rabia, from Latin rabiēs, from rabere, to be mad.]

rage

(reɪdʒ)
n
1. intense anger; fury
2. violent movement or action, esp of the sea, wind, etc
3. great intensity of hunger, sexual desire, or other feelings
4. aggressive behaviour associated with a specified environment or activity: road rage; school rage.
5. a fashion or craze (esp in the phrase all the rage)
6. informal Austral and NZ a dance or party
vb (intr)
7. to feel or exhibit intense anger
8. (esp of storms, fires, etc) to move or surge with great violence
9. (Pathology) (esp of a disease or epidemic) to spread rapidly and uncontrollably
10. informal Austral and NZ to have a good time
[C13: via Old French from Latin rabiēs madness]

rage

(reɪdʒ)

n., v. raged, rag•ing. n.
1. angry fury; violent anger.
2. a fit of violent anger (sometimes used in combination): a flight attendant attacked, the unfortunate victim of air rage.
3. fury or violence of wind, waves, fire, disease, etc.
4. violence of feeling, desire, or appetite.
5. a violent desire or passion.
6. ardor; fervor; enthusiasm.
7. an object of current popularity; fad: I remember when long hair was all the rage.
8. Archaic. insanity.
v.i.
9. to act or speak with fury; show or feel violent anger.
10. to move, rush, dash, or surge furiously.
11. to proceed, continue, or prevail with great violence.
[1250–1300; (n.) Middle English < Old French < Late Latin rabia, Latin rabiēs rabies; (v.) Middle English < Old French ragier, derivative of rage]
rag′ing•ly, adv.
syn: See anger.
ire, rage, fury - Ire suggests greater intensity than anger, rage suggests loss of self-control, and fury is destructive rage verging on madness.
See also related terms for madness.

rage

- Traces back to Latin rabia, an alteration of rabies, meaning "fury, madness."
See also related terms for madness.

Rage

 a violent passion; sometimes used collectively.
Examples: rage of maidens, 1486; of teeth—Bk. of St. Albans, 1486.

rage


Past participle: raged
Gerund: raging

Imperative
rage
rage
Present
I rage
you rage
he/she/it rages
we rage
you rage
they rage
Preterite
I raged
you raged
he/she/it raged
we raged
you raged
they raged
Present Continuous
I am raging
you are raging
he/she/it is raging
we are raging
you are raging
they are raging
Present Perfect
I have raged
you have raged
he/she/it has raged
we have raged
you have raged
they have raged
Past Continuous
I was raging
you were raging
he/she/it was raging
we were raging
you were raging
they were raging
Past Perfect
I had raged
you had raged
he/she/it had raged
we had raged
you had raged
they had raged
Future
I will rage
you will rage
he/she/it will rage
we will rage
you will rage
they will rage
Future Perfect
I will have raged
you will have raged
he/she/it will have raged
we will have raged
you will have raged
they will have raged
Future Continuous
I will be raging
you will be raging
he/she/it will be raging
we will be raging
you will be raging
they will be raging
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been raging
you have been raging
he/she/it has been raging
we have been raging
you have been raging
they have been raging
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been raging
you will have been raging
he/she/it will have been raging
we will have been raging
you will have been raging
they will have been raging
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been raging
you had been raging
he/she/it had been raging
we had been raging
you had been raging
they had been raging
Conditional
I would rage
you would rage
he/she/it would rage
we would rage
you would rage
they would rage
Past Conditional
I would have raged
you would have raged
he/she/it would have raged
we would have raged
you would have raged
they would have raged
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.rage - a feeling of intense angerrage - a feeling of intense anger; "hell hath no fury like a woman scorned"; "his face turned red with rage"
anger, ire, choler - a strong emotion; a feeling that is oriented toward some real or supposed grievance
wrath - intense anger (usually on an epic scale)
lividity - a state of fury so great the face becomes discolored
2.rage - a state of extreme anger; "she fell into a rage and refused to answer"
angriness, anger - the state of being angry
3.rage - something that is desired intensely; "his rage for fame destroyed him"
desire - something that is desired
4.rage - violent state of the elements; "the sea hurled itself in thundering rage against the rocks"
violence - a turbulent state resulting in injuries and destruction etc.
5.rage - an interest followed with exaggerated zealrage - an interest followed with exaggerated zeal; "he always follows the latest fads"; "it was all the rage that season"
fashion - the latest and most admired style in clothes and cosmetics and behavior
Verb1.rage - behave violently, as if in state of a great anger
behave, act, do - behave in a certain manner; show a certain behavior; conduct or comport oneself; "You should act like an adult"; "Don't behave like a fool"; "What makes her do this way?"; "The dog acts ferocious, but he is really afraid of people"
2.rage - be violent; as of fires and storms
be - have the quality of being; (copula, used with an adjective or a predicate noun); "John is rich"; "This is not a good answer"
3.rage - feel intense anger; "Rage against the dying of the light!"
flip one's lid, flip one's wig, fly off the handle, go ballistic, have a fit, have kittens, hit the ceiling, hit the roof, lose one's temper, throw a fit, blow a fuse, blow one's stack, blow up, combust - get very angry and fly into a rage; "The professor combusted when the student didn't know the answer to a very elementary question"; "Spam makes me go ballistic"
foam at the mouth, froth at the mouth - be in a state of uncontrolled anger

rage

noun
1. fury, temper, frenzy, rampage, tantrum, fit of pique, fit of temper I flew into a rage.
fury pleasure, joy, resignation, acceptance, good humour, calmness, equanimity, gladness
2. anger, violence, passion, obsession, madness, raving, wrath, mania, agitation, ire, vehemence, high dudgeon The people are full of fear and rage.
3. craze, fashion, enthusiasm, obsession, vogue, fad (informal), latest thing the latest technological rage
verb
1. be at its height, surge, rampage, be turbulent, be uncontrollable, storm The war rages on and the time has come to take sides.
2. be furious, rave, blow up (informal), fume, lose it (informal), fret, seethe, crack up (informal), see red (informal), chafe, lose the plot (informal), go ballistic (slang, chiefly U.S.), rant and rave, foam at the mouth, lose your temper, blow a fuse (slang, chiefly U.S.), fly off the handle (informal), be incandescent, go off the deep end (informal), throw a fit (informal), wig out (slang), go up the wall (slang), blow your top, lose your rag (slang), be beside yourself, flip your lid (slang) He was annoyed, no doubt, but not raging.
be furious accept, stay calm, keep your cool, resign yourself to, remain unruffled
all the rage in fashion, fashionable, in style, much sought-after, in great demand, du jour (French), the latest thing, culty, the new I was a teenager at the time when platform shoes were all the rage.

rage

noun
1. Violent or unrestrained anger:
2. A subject or activity that inspires lively interest:
3. The current custom:
Informal: thing.
Idioms: the in thing, the last word, the latest thing.
verb
To be or become angry:
Informal: steam.
Idioms: blow a fuse, blow a gasket, blow one's stack, breathe fire, fly off the handle, get hot under the collar, hit the ceiling, lose one's temper, see red.
Translations
غَضَبيَصْرُخ بِغَضَبيُنْتَشِر بِسُرْعَهتَعْصِف، تَنْشِبُ بِعُنْفتَهُبُّ الرّيح بِعُنْف
běsněnířáditvztekvztekat sezuřit
raserihærgeraserasen
raivo
gnjev
dühöngdühöngés
bræîigeisageisa, æîaofsivera fokillur
激怒
분노
įniršisnirštipaskutinis mados klyksmasplyšotišėlsmas
ārdītieskliegtnerimtiesniknums, dusmasplosīties
besneniebesnieťzlostiť sa
bes
ilska
ความเดือดดาล
hiddethiddetlenmekkasıp kavurmakkırıp geçirmeköfke
cơn thịnh nộ

rage

[reɪdʒ]
A. N
1. (= anger) → furia f, cólera f, ira f (at or over sth ante algo)
he attacked her in a drunken ragela agredió en un ataque de furia or cólera or ira causado por la bebida
in a fit of rageen un ataque de furia or cólera or ira
to fly or go into a ragemontar en cólera, ponerse hecho una furia
to be in a rageestar furioso
she was trembling with ragetemblaba de furia or cólera or ira
he was white with rageestaba blanco de cólera or ira
see also road B
2. (= fashion) → furor m
the rage for designer jeansel furor por los vaqueros de diseño exclusivo
to be all the ragehacer furor
B. VI [person] → estar furioso; [fire] → propagarse con furia; [epidemic] → propagarse causando estragos; [battle] → proseguir con furia; [wind, storm] → bramar; [sea] → enfurecerse, embravecerse
she was raging, but she kept her tone coolestaba furiosa pero conservaba un tono calmado
outside the storm still ragedfuera la tempestad seguía bramando
the battle raged for three monthsla batalla prosiguió con furia durante tres meses
the debate raged the whole day longel airado debate prosiguió el día entero
to rage against sthprotestar furiosamente contra algo
to rage against sbestar furioso con algn
the sound of the sea raging against the rocksel sonido del mar chocando enfurecido or embravecido contra las rocas
to rage at sthestar furioso ante algo
my mum raged at the doctormi madre se puso como una fiera con el médico
controversy is raging over her new economic policyhay una encendida polémica en torno a su nueva política económica
an infection was raging through her bodyuna infección se propagaba por su cuerpo causando estragos
C. VT "it's none of your business," he raged-no es asunto tuyo -dijo enfurecido

rage

[ˈreɪdʒ]
n
(= fury) → rage f
mad with rage → fou de rage
a fit of rage → une crise de rage
to be in a rage → être en rage
She was in a rage → Elle était en rage.
to fly into a rage → se mettre en rage
(= aggressive behaviour) parking rage → agressivité sur les parkings
trolley rage → agressivité dans les supermarchés road rage, air rage
to be all the rage (= fashionable) → faire fureur
It's all the rage → Cela fait fureur.
vi
[person] → enrager
to rage about sth → enrager à cause de qch
to rage against sth → enrager contre qch
[storm] → faire rage; [fire] → faire rage; [battle, riots] → faire rage; [debate] → faire rage
[disease, epidemic] → faire rage

rage

nWut f, → Zorn m; (of storm)Toben nt, → Rasen nt; to be in a ragewütend sein, toben; to fly into a rageeinen Wutanfall bekommen; fit of rageWutanfall m; to send somebody into a ragejdn wütend or (stronger) → rasend machen; to be (all) the rage (inf)der letzte Schrei sein (inf), → voll angesagt sein (inf)
vitoben, rasen; (sea, war, debate)toben; to rage against somebody/somethinggegen jdn/etw wettern

rage

[reɪdʒ]
1. n
a. (anger) → collera, furia
to fly into a rage → andare or montare su tutte le furie
to be in a rage → essere furioso/a or su tutte le furie
b. (fashion, trend) → mania
it's all the rage → fa furore
2. vi (person) → essere furioso/a, andare su tutte le furie, infuriarsi; (sea, fire, plague, wind) → infuriare

rage

(reidʒ) noun
1. (a fit of) violent anger. He flew into a rage; He shouted with rage.
2. violence; great force. the rage of the sea.
verb
1. to act or shout in great anger. He raged at his secretary.
2. (of wind, storms etc) to be violent; to blow with great force. The storm raged all night.
3. (of battles, arguments etc) to be carried on with great violence. The battle raged for two whole days.
4. (of diseases etc) to spread quickly and affect many people. Fever was raging through the town.
ˈraging adjective
violent; extreme. raging toothache; a raging storm.
(all) the rage
very much in fashion.

rage

غَضَب vztek raseri Wut οργή furia raivo rage gnjev rabbia 激怒 분노 woede raseri wściekłość raiva ярость ilska ความเดือดดาล hiddet cơn thịnh nộ 愤怒

rage

n. rabia, ira, cólera.

rage

n ira, rabia, furia, cólera; road — conducción agresiva, violencia vial
References in classic literature ?
I should certainly have boiled over if I hadn't stayed among the nettles till I got my rage under control enough to hold my tongue.
Staring into the boy's eyes, the man became purple with rage.
When he lay down and turned his face to the wall, all the rage had gone out of him.
His voice was no longer audible in the burst of rage which now broke into the air, as if the wood, instead of containing so small a band, was filled with the nation.
I remember that the other day, when we passed the shanty of that Pike County family on the slope, there were three women at the door, and one of them said something that made poor little Kearney turn white and pink alternately, and dance with suppressed rage.
Then it was a strange sight to behold how the man of conventionalities shook the powder out of his periwig; how the reserved and stately gentleman forgot his dignity; how the gold-embroidered waistcoat flickered and glistened in the firelight with the convulsion of rage, terror, and sorrow in the human heart that was beating under it.
Or -- but this more rarely happened -- she would be convulsed with rage of grief and sob out her love for her mother in broken words, and seem intent on proving that she had a heart by breaking it.
The departing ladies who had said they would stay didn't, of course, thank heaven, stay: they departed, in consequence of arrangements made, in a rage of curiosity, as they professed, produced by the touches with which he had already worked us up.
Everything he did was rough, and I began to hate him; he wanted to make me afraid of him, but I was too high-mettled for that, and one day when he had aggravated me more than usual I bit him, which of course put him in a great rage, and he began to hit me about the head with a riding whip.
Each time, Marija would emit a howl and fly at them, shaking her fists in their faces, stamping upon the floor, purple and incoherent with rage.
He came in a rage, and said he'd teach me who was my master; and he tied me to a tree, and cut switches for young master, and told him that he might whip me till he was tired;--and he did do it
To wit, that this dreadful matter brought from these downtrodden people no outburst of rage against these oppressors.