Angers


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An·gers

 (ăn′jərz, äN-zhā′)
A city of western France east-northeast of Nantes. Of pre-Roman origin, Angers was Anjou's capital.

Angers

(French ɑ̃ʒe)
n
(Placename) a city in W France, on the River Maine. Pop: 156 965 (2006)

An•gers

(ɑ̃ˈʒeɪ)

n.
a city in W France. 163,191.
References in classic literature ?
TO SEEK to extinguish anger utterly, is but a bravery of the Stoics.
Sing, O goddess, the anger of Achilles son of Peleus, that brought countless ills upon the Achaeans.
Fouquet saw the king's pallor, and was far from guessing the evil; Colbert saw the king's anger, and rejoiced inwardly at the approach of the storm.
After all that Napoleon had said to him- those bursts of anger and the last dryly spoken words: "I will detain you no longer, General; you shall receive my letter," Balashev felt convinced that Napoleon would not wish to see him, and would even avoid another meeting with him- an insulted envoy- especially as he had witnessed his unseemly anger.
Her tone and manner angered Amy, who began to put her boots on, saying, in her most aggravating way, "I shall go.
But although it seemed likely that she would soon control her anger with him, the certainty that he did not love her, confirmed by every word of his proposal, forbade any freedom of speech.
His anger is too much kindled for you to commune with him at present.
Maggie had witnessed this scene with gathering anger. The implied reproaches against her father--her father, who was lying there in a sort of living death--neutralized all her pity for griefs about tablecloths and china; and her anger on her father's account was heightened by some egoistic resentment at Tom's silent concurrence with her mother in shutting her out from the common calamity.
Yet, goddess, cease your loud lament and keep not vain anger unrelentingly: Aidoneus, the Ruler of Many, is no unfitting husband among the deathless gods for your child, being your own brother and born of the same stock: also, for honour, he has that third share which he received when division was made at the first, and is appointed lord of those among whom he dwells.'
A BULL was bitten by a Mouse and, angered by the wound, tried to capture him.
Lydgate's anger rose: he was prepared to be indulgent towards feminine weakness, but not towards feminine dictation.
In the deep gloom she could not see the anger which suffused his face.