furious


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fu·ri·ous

 (fyo͝or′ē-əs)
adj.
1. Full of or characterized by extreme anger; raging. See Synonyms at angry.
2. Full of intensity; energetic or fierce: the furious pace of the trading floor.

[Middle English, from Old French furieus, from Latin furiōsus, from furia, fury; see fury.]

fu′ri·ous·ly adv.

furious

(ˈfjʊərɪəs)
adj
1. extremely angry or annoyed; raging
2. violent, wild, or unrestrained, as in speed, vigour, energy, etc
ˈfuriously adv
ˈfuriousness n

fu•ri•ous

(ˈfyʊər i əs)

adj.
1. full of fury, violent passion, or rage: a furious letter of accusation.
2. intensely violent, as wind or storms.
3. of unrestrained energy, speed, etc.: furious activity.
[1300–50; Middle English < Latin furiōsus. See fury, -ous]
fu′ri•ous•ly, adv.
fu′ri•ous•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.furious - marked by extreme and violent energy; "a ferocious beating"; "fierce fighting"; "a furious battle"
violent - acting with or marked by or resulting from great force or energy or emotional intensity; "a violent attack"; "a violent person"; "violent feelings"; "a violent rage"; "felt a violent dislike"
2.furious - marked by extreme angerfurious - 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"
3.furious - (of the elements) as if showing violent angerfurious - (of the elements) as if showing violent anger; "angry clouds on the horizon"; "furious winds"; "the raging sea"
stormy - (especially of weather) affected or characterized by storms or commotion; "a stormy day"; "wide and stormy seas"

furious

furious

adjective
1. Full of or marked by extreme anger:
Idioms: fit to be tied, foaming at the mouth, in a rage, in a towering rage.
2. Extreme in degree, strength, or effect:
3. Intensely violent in sustained velocity:
Translations
عَنيف، مُحْتَدِممُحْتَدّهائِج، غاضِب جِداً
divokýrozzuřenýurputnývzteklýzuřivý
forbitretrasende
furiozakolerega
raivostunut
bijesan
ofsalegurofsareiîur
怒り狂った
격노한
rasendemed voldsom kraftolm
besen
rasande
โกรธ
điên tiết

furious

[ˈfjʊərɪəs] ADJ
1. (= angry) [person, reaction] → furioso
to be furious (with sb)estar furioso (con algn)
she'll be furious if she finds outse va a poner furiosa si se entera
to get furiousponerse furioso
2. (= violent, unrestrained) [argument, struggle] → violento; [activity] → frenético; [pace, speed] → vertiginoso; [storm, sea] → furioso
see also fast 1 A1

furious

[ˈfjʊəriəs] adj
[person] → furieux/euse
to be furious with sb → être furieux/euse contre qn
Dad was furious with me → Papa était furieux contre moi.
to be furious about sth, to be furious at sth → être furieux/euse au sujet de qch
to be furious that ... → être furieux que ...
(= intense) [effort] → acharné(e); [debate] → houleux/euse; [battle] → acharné(e)

furious

adj
(= very angry) person, letter, protest, reaction, rowwütend; (= violent) argument, debate, attack, battleheftig; he was furious that they had ignored himer war wütend darüber, dass sie ihn ignoriert hatten; she was furious to find that …sie war wütend, als sie feststellte, dass …; to be furious about or at or over somethingwütend über etw (acc)sein; to be furious at or with somebody (for doing something)wütend auf jdn sein(, weil er/sie etw getan hat); she was furious at being disturbedsie war wütend darüber, dass sie gestört wurde; I’m furious!ich bin total sauer! (inf); he was furious with himself for getting drunker war wütend auf sich, weil er sich betrunken hatte; they came under furious attacksie wurden scharf angegriffen
(= tremendous) pace, speedrasend; at a furious pacein rasendem Tempo; the car was going at a furious speeddas Auto fuhr rasend schnell; the furious pace of changedie rasend schnellen Veränderungen; furious activitywilde Hektik; fast and furiousrasant; the jokes came fast and furiousdie Witze kamen Schlag auf Schlag; the punches came fast and furiouses hagelte Schläge

furious

[ˈfjʊərɪəs] adj (person) → furioso/a, infuriato/a; (argument) → violento/a; (effort) → grande
at a furious speed → a velocità folle
to be furious with sb → essere furioso/a con qn
to be furious at sth/at having done sth → essere furioso/a per qc/per aver fatto qc

fury

(ˈfjuəri) plural ˈfuries noun
very great anger; rage. She was in a terrible fury.
ˈfurious adjective
1. very angry. She was furious with him about it.
2. violent. a furious argument.
like fury
with great effort, enthusiasm etc. She drove like fury.

furious

مُحْتَدّ rozzuřený rasende wütend εξοργισμένος furioso raivostunut furieux bijesan furioso 怒り狂った 격노한 woedend rasende wściekły furioso взбешенный rasande โกรธ öfkeden çıldırmış điên tiết 狂怒的

furious

a. furioso-a; enfurecido-a.

furious

adj furioso
References in classic literature ?
It looked so furious and so intent on attack that he called a warning.
Tattered gamins on the right made a furious assault on the gravel heap.
But there was a frenzy made from this furious rush.
On one or two occasions when I saw Miss Corray walking with him I was furious, and once had the indiscretion to protest.
Clouds of dust shot up in little columns from the centre of the mass, as some animal, more furious than the rest, ploughed the plain with his horns, and, from time to time, a deep hollow bellowing was borne along on the wind, as if a thousand throats vented their plaints in a discordant murmuring.
When the witch saw that the children had escaped her, she was furious, and, hitting the cat with a porringer, she said: 'Why did you let the children leave the hut?
He stepped forward with a furious onslaught to finish this audacious fellow.
Their obi-men, or wizards, went up and down among the angry throngs, pouring fuel on the flame of their fanaticism; and some of the excited wretches, more furious and daring than the rest, attempted to get to the island by swimming, but they were easily driven off.
As a man who had seen something of life, and neither a fool nor an invalid, he had no faith in medicine, and in his heart was furious at the whole farce, specially as he was perhaps the only one who fully comprehended the cause of Kitty's illness.
Thus the Barrister dreamed, while the bellowing seemed To grow every moment more clear: Till he woke to the knell of a furious bell, Which the Bellman rang close at his ear.
Princes (there are more Princes than policemen in Naples--the city is infested with them)--Princes who live up seven flights of stairs and don't own any principalities, will keep a carriage and go hungry; and clerks, mechanics, milliners and strumpets will go without their dinners and squander the money on a hack-ride in the Chiaja; the rag-tag and rubbish of the city stack themselves up, to the number of twenty or thirty, on a rickety little go-cart hauled by a donkey not much bigger than a cat, and they drive in the Chiaja; Dukes and bankers, in sumptuous carriages and with gorgeous drivers and footmen, turn out, also, and so the furious procession goes.
I was furious with Strickland, and was indignant with myself, because Dirk Stroeve cut such an absurd figure that I felt inclined to laugh.