outraged


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out·rage

 (out′rāj′)
n.
1. An act of extreme violence or viciousness: outrages committed by the dictatorship.
2. Something that is grossly offensive to decency, morality, or good taste: viewed the film as an outrage to common decency.
3. Resentful anger aroused by a violent or offensive act, or an instance of this: The incident sparked a public outrage.
tr.v. out·raged, out·rag·ing, out·rag·es
1. To offend grossly against (standards of decency or morality); commit an outrage on.
2. To produce anger or resentment in: was outraged that he was lied to. See Synonyms at offend.

[Middle English, from Old French, from outre, beyond; see outré.]

outraged

(ˈaʊtreɪdʒd)
adj
extremely angry; furious
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.outraged - angered at something unjust or wrongoutraged - angered at something unjust or wrong; "an indignant denial"; "incensed at the judges' unfairness"; "a look of outraged disbelief"; "umbrageous at the loss of their territory"
angry - feeling or showing anger; "angry at the weather"; "angry customers"; "an angry silence"; "sending angry letters to the papers"
Translations

outraged

[ˈaʊtreɪdʒd] adj (= furious) → indigné(e)

outraged

adjempört (at, about über +acc)
References in classic literature ?
When he was come to Chios, be outraged Merope, the daughter of Oenopion, being drunken; but Oenopion when he learned of it was greatly vexed at the outrage and blinded him and cast him out of the country.
Is there one whom you have not outraged by filching from their very altars a part of the sacrifice offered up to them?'
No one runs so hurriedly to the cover of respectability as the unconventional woman who has exposed herself to the slings and arrows of outraged propriety.
Diana, pleased and embarrassed, got herself away, and poor Anne, after flinging the innocent check into her bureau drawer as if it were blood-money, cast herself on her bed and wept tears of shame and outraged sensibility.
At least it removed her dread of being laughed at, though the deeper hurt of an outraged ideal remained.
The woman whom she had outraged suddenly advanced on her.
But, mastering his emotion, he half calmly rose, and as he quitted the cabin, paused for an instant and said: Thou hast outraged, not insulted me, Sir; but for that I ask thee not to beware of Starbuck; thou wouldst but laugh; but let Ahab beware of Ahab; beware of thyself, old man.
Had they been "outraged" by the failure to deliver on the vote on time, and thumped the table and called it a "dark day for democracy", then we would today be through the other side of Brexit day and finding our way in our post-Brexit journey.
So this latest hoo-ha is another example of people being outraged for the sake of being outraged and, frankly, I'm getting outrage fatigue.
'Outraged' politicians hurting those they aim to protect Afshin Molavi February 21, 2019 16:04
Goldman Sachs CEO David Solomon told employees in a voicemail that he is "personally outraged" by the firm's involvement in the 1MDB scandal, saying that "the behavior of those individuals is reprehensible and inconsistent with the good work and integrity that defines work that 40,000 of you do every day," Bloomberg reports.
The social media platforms are easily 'outraged' and something or the other is the designated outrage of the day, but few outrages are much beyond a storm in a teacup.