enraged


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en·rage

 (ĕn-rāj′)
tr.v. en·raged, en·rag·ing, en·rag·es
To put into a rage; infuriate.

[Middle English *enragen, from Old French enrager : en-, causative pref.; see en-1 + rage, rage; see rage.]

en·rage′ment n.
en·rag′ing·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.enraged - marked by extreme angerenraged - marked by extreme anger; "the enraged bull attached"; "furious about the accident"; "a furious scowl"; "infuriated onlookers charged the police who were beating the boy"; "could not control the maddened crowd"
angry - feeling or showing anger; "angry at the weather"; "angry customers"; "an angry silence"; "sending angry letters to the papers"

enraged

adjective furious, cross, wild, angry, angered, mad (informal), raging, irritated, fuming, choked, pissed (U.S. slang), infuriated, aggravated (informal), incensed, inflamed, exasperated, very angry, pissed off (taboo slang), irate, livid (informal), incandescent, on the warpath, fit to be tied (slang), boiling mad, raging mad The enraged crowd stoned the car, then set it on fire.
Translations

enraged

[ɪnˈreɪdʒd] adj [person, crowd] → furieux/euse
to be enraged at sb → être furieux/euse contre qn
to be enraged by sth → être furieux/euse à cause de qch

enraged

adjwütend, aufgebracht (→ at, by über +acc); he was enraged to see that …er war wütend, als er sah, dass …
References in classic literature ?
Greatly enraged by this impossible demand, the King of Bornegascar replied:
Pardon me," said he to the trodden one, who had got up enraged, and had seated himself, "pardon me, and hear first of all a parable.
The King of the Apes, enraged at hearing these truths, gave him over to the teeth and claws of his companions.
Mainwaring insupportably jealous; so jealous, in short, and so enraged against me, that, in the fury of her temper, I should not be surprized at her appealing to her guardian, if she had the liberty of addressing him: but there your husband stands my friend; and the kindest, most amiable action of his life was his throwing her off for ever on her marriage.
At this sight the youth forgot many personal matters and became greatly enraged.
The sound was terrible, and struck Hutchinson with the same sort of dread as if an enraged wild beast had broken loose and were roaring for its prey.
Once we met four young elephants, and an old one that played with them, lifting them up with her trunk; they grew enraged on a sudden, and ran upon us: we had no way of securing ourselves but by flight, which, however, would have been fruitless, had not our pursuers been stopped by a deep ditch.
Upon this, the goddess was enraged and changed her into a beast.
And brave as he might be, it was that sort of bravery chiefly, visible in some intrepid men, which, while generally abiding firm in the conflict with seas, or winds, or whales, or any of the ordinary irrational horrors of the world, yet cannot withstand those more terrific, because more spiritual terrors, which sometimes menace you from the concentrating brow of an enraged and mighty man.
I am ever willing to stand and fight when the odds are not too overwhelmingly against me, but in this instance I perceived neither glory nor profit in pitting my relatively puny strength against the iron muscles and brutal ferocity of this enraged denizen of an unknown world; in fact, the only outcome of such an encounter, so far as I might be concerned, seemed sudden death.
Passepartout was enraged beyond expression by the unpropitious weather.
The young girl, pitiless as an enraged tigress, did not intervene to save him.