enrage enrage  /ɛn ˈreɪdʒ/

Definition(s):

  • (v) put into a rage; make violently angry

Usage(s):

  1. Critics claimed the step was meaningless and that, far from deterring al-Bashir, it would only enrage and embolden him, making life even worse for the people of Darfur.
  2. It managed to enrage a lot of people, from small-town police officers to congressional leaders to a former National Security Council aide named Oliver North.
  3. The other of course is to enrage.

News

  • Mugabe fast-tracks election laws, by-passes parliament

    HARARE (Reuters) - Zimbabwe's President Robert Mugabe fast-tracked changes to electoral laws on Thursday, using a presidential decree to by-pass parliament in a bid to comply with a constitutional court order to hold elections by July 31. The move is likely to enrage his opponents in a unity government, especially Prime Minister Morgan Tsvangirai and his Movement for Democratic Change (MDC ...
    on June 13, 2013     Source: Reuters via Yahoo! News

Quotes

  1. "For some, even a picture of the child will pull on their heart strings," said Tamar Jacoby, an immigration expert at the Manhattan Institute. "Others will see it as cynical, and feel the movement is using a child, and it will just enrage...
    on Sep 11, 2007 By: Tamar Jacoby Source: Forbes

  2. "The collective effect of that was to enrage the world at the very moment when we had more world support than we've had in recent memory because of 9/11. It was an unbelievable turnaround," Clinton said.
    on Oct 5, 2007 By: Bill Clinton Source: Forbes

  3. According to the New York Times, Freeman said in 2006 that, "left to its own devices, the Israeli establishment will make decisions that harm Israelis, threaten all associated with them and enrage those who are not."
    on Mar 13, 2009 By: Chas Freeman Source: Saudi Gazette

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