from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. anger, rage or fury
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a feeling of intense anger.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a feeling of intense anger
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The infuriation, again, was that the whole incident had been so unnecessary.
BHO's evasive and elusive estimate of unemployment is likely to enrage the GOPs, who, in turn, will ignite the fire of infuriation, that 'll spread like a wild fire towards the man in the street. jt
Match of the Day is a remarkable programme these days, chiefly for the mild but tangible sense of infuriation it engenders.
And it shows some of the ways in which Stephen Foster's music, to this day, is a source of racial embarrassment and infuriation.
He smiled, savoring his youngest child's increasing infuriation more than he did the whipped cream.
I understand your infuriation at being lumped in with all greens.
The only thing more hilarious than their comedy is the infuriation they bring to people who don't get them.
His message is basically "settle down now" which is, frankly, really intolerable after 8 years Bush-inspired infuriation.
Yes; I thought that once we moved into the GE I could step back from hypervigilantly tracking every tidbit of news, but now I see, it's going to be so fun (as opposed to the infuriation of the primary campaign) that I still won't be able to tear myself away!!
The level of infuriation I have towards terrorists is on a whole other level, and the words I have for these 'sub-humans' are words that will not be uttered here, but let's just say...