verb as in be angry
The difference was that these first suffragists, from more privileged backgrounds than Norman’s, knew how to channel their considerable rage into words.
Meanwhile at home the nation’s mood is increasingly tense and angry as Americans are bombarded all day, every day with a constant stream of news about protests, boycotts, disruption, despair and rage.
So-called robo-advisers may be all the rage, but Sequoia Capital is betting that humans will still hold a prominent place in helping people make investment decisions.
For many, she says, the “excuses were perhaps political, but their rage, and denial, and fear seemed more about deep sadness regarding their loss of control, and all the other pain and grief they’ve been carrying around.”
Social constructivists were all the rage and that collision with my scientific world view was a real challenge.
Speculation raged that Duke agreed not to run as part of the deal, though it was never proven.
As the fight raged on, Ahmed and the three women fighters who were part of the mission, sent out calls for help.
Ford Madox Ford raged against English novelists from Henry Fielding to George Meredith.
As the fighting raged we sat and baked in the sun waiting to be brought closer.
On Wednesday night, as the main stage acts raged, Capt. Chris Slayman cruised the perimeter of the Gathering.
Meanwhile the cabal against the ruined Ripperda raged with redoubled fury in the Spanish cabinet.
A furious storm raged at the time, which destroyed two Swedish ships.
He and Mathieson p. 66did not always agree, and the clash of arms frequently raged between them.
Guiscard neither raged nor smiled, but walked into the ducal tent.
The battle raged for three hours, the combatants being finally within fifty yards of each other.
On this page you'll find 46 synonyms, antonyms, and words related to raged, such as: blow up, rampage, roar, erupt, seethe, and tear.
From Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.