wrathful


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Related to wrathful: wrathfully, Simonists

wrath·ful

 (răth′fəl, räth′-)
adj.
Full of or characterized by wrath; fiercely angry. See Synonyms at angry.

wrath′ful·ly adv.
wrath′ful·ness n.

wrathful

(ˈrɒθfʊl)
adj
1. full of wrath; raging or furious
2. resulting from or expressing wrath
Also (informal): wrathy
ˈwrathfully adv
ˈwrathfulness n

wrath•ful

(ˈræθ fəl, ˈrɑθ-; esp. Brit. ˈrɔθ-)

adj.
1. extremely angry; enraged.
2. characterized by or showing wrath: wrathful words.
[1250–1300]
wrath′ful•ly, adv.
wrath′ful•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.wrathful - vehemently incensed and condemnatory; "they trembled before the wrathful queen"; "but wroth as he was, a short struggle ended in reconciliation"
angry - feeling or showing anger; "angry at the weather"; "angry customers"; "an angry silence"; "sending angry letters to the papers"

wrathful

adjective angry, raging, furious, choked, pissed (taboo slang), infuriated, incensed, enraged, indignant, pissed off (taboo slang), irate, displeased, incandescent, wroth (archaic) He feared his stern and wrathful father.
happy, pleased, delighted, contented, satisfied, calm, glad, amused, gratified, joyful

wrathful

adjective
Full of or marked by extreme anger:
Idioms: fit to be tied, foaming at the mouth, in a rage, in a towering rage.
Translations
غاضِب جِدا، حانِق
vred
ofsareiîur

wrathful

[ˈrɒθfʊl] ADJ (liter) → colérico, iracundo

wrathful

adj, wrathfully
advwutentbrannt, zornentbrannt

wrath

(roθ) , ((American) rӕθ) noun
violent anger.
ˈwrathful adjective
References in classic literature ?
He was neither wrathful, cruel, nor tyrannical, but just and gentle as a king could be.
There it stands, on its two hind-legs, club in hand, immensely potential, passionate and wrathful and loving, god and mystery and power all wrapped up and around by flesh that bleeds when it is torn and that is good to eat like any flesh.
Not that I would have a grudge against such wrathful ones on that account: they are well enough for laughter to me
With trenchant swords upraised and poised on high, it seemed as though the two valiant and wrathful combatants stood threatening heaven, and earth, and hell, with such resolution and determination did they bear themselves.
And when he was compelled to retire again, he did it slowly, sul- lenly, taking steps of wrathful despair.
But before Pierre could decide what answer he would send, the countess herself in a white satin dressing gown embroidered with silver and with simply dressed hair (two immense plaits twice round her lovely head like a coronet) entered the room, calm and majestic, except that there was a wrathful wrinkle on her rather prominent marble brow.
With a wrathful snort the woman confronted the door, but it was slammed hastily in her face and the key was turned.
MILLWARD,' I exclaimed, in a tone of wrathful menace that made the reverend gentleman look round - aghast - astounded at such unwonted insolence, and stare me in the face, with a look that plainly said, 'What, this to me
And when Edward's name was spoken, Society shook its head, and laid its finger on its lip, and sighed, and looked very grave; and those who had sons about his age, waxed wrathful and indignant, and hoped, for Virtue's sake, that he was dead.
As she was looking in this way, she heard Seth's step just outside the open door, towards which her back was turned, and said, raising her clear treble, "Seth, is your brother wrathful when his papers are stirred?
Perhaps our most laughable exploit on the fish patrol, and at the same time our most dangerous one, was when we rounded in, at a single haul, an even score of wrathful fishermen.
And then, where a vagrant shaft of sunlight struck the ocean and turned its surface to wrathful silver, I caught a small black speck thrust skyward for an instant and swallowed up.