rageful

rageful

(ˈreɪdʒfʊl)
adj
full of anger or rage
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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At the same instant a dozen red warriors leaped from the entrance of a nearby ersite palace, pursuing the abductor with naked swords and shouts of rageful warning.
At the sound of the roaring of the tiger the bull's bellowing became a veritable frenzy of rageful noise.
I seized a brand from the fire and hurled it out into the night, and there came back an answering chorus of savage and rageful protest; but the eyes vanished for a short time.
"Ha-Ha!," "Yeah, right," and "How'd that work out?": I see the same comments today that I saw 15 years ago--response sections of the myriad of articles I read wherein both the authors and their subjects become the targets of rageful someone's on "the other end," only because the likely overwhelmed commenters' spectrum experience differs.
This is partly because, for centuries, the idea of a rageful woman was seen as unfeminine and shrewish.
Vladimir Komarov last transmission were rageful screams that ended in silence as the space shuttle hit the earth with full force.
And, on precisely that point, these urgent, rageful explorations now turn to another relevant collective--to the white church.
The elders are, by turns, curious, rageful, accepting, deluded, and mystified about their accumulating years.
Garfield employed self-destructive coping strategies, and was grateful for a second analyst who tolerated his "rageful protests," made the pain of loss tolerable, and helped him recover his voice.
He would try to stifle his feelings but eventually erupted in rageful episodes in which he denigrated his stepdaughter.
* Limit alcohol Alcohol can make you rageful, not to mention impair your driving in other ways.
The autistic narrator has the added burden of an actual malady, which skews things inevitably--it can turn him deeply rageful, as when Todd gets his "volts," which are nearly epileptoid in their fury--or when, despite his apparent innocence, he has to deal with the social shame of looking and behaving differently, a fact that filters in to his consciousness despite his seeming indifference to it.