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Related to irascibly: fitfully


 (ĭ-răs′ə-bəl, ī-răs′-)
1. Prone to outbursts of temper; easily angered.
2. Characterized by or resulting from anger.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Late Latin īrāscibilis, from Latin īrāscī, to be angry, from īra, anger; see eis- in Indo-European roots.]

i·ras′ci·bil′i·ty, i·ras′ci·ble·ness n.
i·ras′ci·bly adv.
بِغَضَبٍ سَريع
sinirli/asabî bir şekilde


[ɪˈræsɪblɪ] ADV he said irasciblydijo colérico




(iˈrӕsibl) adjective
irritable; easily made angry.
iˈrascibly adverb
iˌrasciˈbility noun
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References in periodicals archive ?
Baroness Orczy, most known today for having written The Scarlet Pimpernel, began a series of mystery stories in 1901 featuring an unnamed armchair detective who irascibly deduces the solutions to difficult crimes in a London tea shop.
As can be seen in the examples above, many of these glossing phrases project meaningful information that contributes to the portrayal of Ralph Nickleby; other glossing phrases found with say are carelessly, drily, in his harshest accents, irascibly, looking sharply at them by turns, looking fearfully round, menacing him, roughly enough, scowling round, tartly, testily or with great testiness, among others.
During the campaign he defended his promiscuity by irascibly blurting out on national TV, What do you want me to do with my thing, just rub it against a pillow?
Irascibly and only semi-officially, he had briefly fought in South Africa before being sent home.
The irascibly patriotic ilustrados, Rizal and contemporaries, did not take that as calmly as we do today.
Only to sell them, I thought irascibly, but didn't pursue the obvious inconsistency.
Even irascibly anti-union Goodyear accepted the FRAW when it set up its Australian factory at Granville in 1927, though it fought bitterly to keep the United Rubber Workers of America out of its US plants.
Both in the stories they strive (and sometimes fail) to tell, and in the newly experimental forms through which those stories are made to allegorize themselves and their coming-into-being, these texts irascibly break the bonds that hold a "readership" together--above all by violating the aesthetic contract that had been drawn up between Coetzee and his own established community of readers.