from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of enrage.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The Clinton name enrages and energizes the Republicans, and she does not help in attracting independent voters.

    CNN Transcript Aug 25, 2008

  • Attempts to reform the university in 1967 further frustrated students, leading a few with political activist backgrounds to form a group called the enrages — a name that originated in the French Revolution and literally means "angry people."

    1968 the Year that Rocked the World

  • Conservatives (And their mainstream enablers) have long suffered under the misapprehension that Ann Coulter "enrages" liberals or some such nonsense.


  • She added under her breath: "I wish he'd see a doctor, but the idea enrages him.

    The Common Law

  • "This nick name enrages this species of militia, who then deal heavier blows around them, wounding indiscriminately all they encounter.

    The Ancient Regime

  • There are just so many things wrong with this, that it enrages me every single time.


  • There are just so many things wrong with this, that it enrages me every single time.

    It gets to me every time

  • This absolutely enrages Balotelli, for some reason.

    Manchester City 0 - 1 Liverpool – as it happened | Simon Burnton

  • But what reportedly enrages him is the audience ratings Santoro wins – numbers that grow every time the prime minister allegedly urges RAI functionaries to sabotage the show.

    Berlusconi 'vendetta' takes Italy's Paxman off air again

  • The point you make about using literary texts as a way of introducing more challenging and engaging content into coursebooks is an interesting one – it is exactly the timidity of publishers to exploit the literary canon in American textbooks that so enrages Diane Ravitch.

    T is for Taboo « An A-Z of ELT


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