from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Enraged; furious.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Extremely
- verb Simple past tense and past participle of
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective marked by extreme anger
Sorry, no etymologies found.
As much as Irwin infuriated me as a wildlife educator and show presenter myself, I always had to admit his merits.
It was not the voices of human beings, but more like the cries of wild animals, the screaming of enraged hyenas, the snarling of tigers, the angry, inarticulate cries of thousands of wild beasts in infuriated pursuit of their prey, yet with a something in it more sinister and blood curdling, for they were men, and added a human ferocity.
The child's unconscious pun upon her name infuriated her.
Though he stopped short of asserting that China was intentionally manipulating its currency to gain an unfair trade advantage, as U.S. law requires for an official citation of currency manipulation, Mr. Geithner's mere use of the word infuriated Chinese leaders.
Its mere appearance would recall infuriated Europe to its senses.
CNN: Official: Joint chiefs chairman 'infuriated' about detainee abuse
Images of detainee abuse at the hands of U.S. troops, which President Obama has barred from public view, so "infuriated" the nation's highest-ranking military officer he demanded leaders ensure continued training of troops to prevent abuse, according to a senior Pentagon official.
What's gets me is that the aide was "infuriated" that they had the audacity to leak something that happened during the course of the interview.
The guy says he's "infuriated" about Obama's tax policy, but he can't even be bothered to register to vote?
And as Saddam Hussein became more cooperative with the weapons inspector, Bush became "infuriated," according to Bob Woodward.