It Angers me that, in general, female diaries are considered less philosophical than male diaries.
Raised from seed at Angers, Fr.; fruited in 1838 by M. Charron.
I have no doubt but that any one might live at Angers on 250 Louis per annum, as well as in England for four times the amount.
Obtained at Angers by M. Flon; fruited for the first time in 1852.
With all this, Angers has perhaps a supreme claim for English consideration.
As the traveller approaches the Castle of Angers over the long bridge, it presents a most impressive, majestic appearance.
It Angers me to see a man degrade himself by such uncouth apparel.
On the demand of the young lady herself, her punishment was increased by royal warrant to detention with the Penitents at Angers.
Your cynical man of the world has his feelings and his Angers.
The carriage passed through Nantes, and took the route of Angers.
c.1200, "to irritate, annoy, provoke," from Old Norse angra "to grieve, vex, distress; to be vexed at, take offense with," from Proto-Germanic *angus (cf. Old English enge "narrow, painful," Middle Dutch enghe, Gothic aggwus "narrow"), from PIE root *angh- "tight, painfully constricted, painful" (cf. Sanskrit amhu- "narrow," amhah "anguish;" Armenian anjuk "narrow;" Lithuanian ankstas "narrow;" Greek ankhein "to squeeze," ankhone "a strangling;" Latin angere "to throttle, torment;" Old Irish cum-ang "straitness, want"). In Middle English, also of physical pain. Meaning "excite to wrath, make angry" is from late 14c. Related: Angered; angering.
mid-13c., "distress, suffering; anguish, agony," also "hostile attitude, ill will, surliness," from Old Norse angr "distress, grief. sorrow, affliction," from the same root as anger (v.). Sense of "rage, wrath" is early 14c. Old Norse also had angr-gapi "rash, foolish person;" angr-lauss "free from care;" angr-lyndi "sadness, low spirits."
the emotion of instant displeasure on account of something evil that presents itself to our view. In itself it is an original susceptibility of our nature, just as love is, and is not necessarily sinful. It may, however, become sinful when causeless, or excessive, or protracted (Matt. 5:22; Eph. 4:26; Col. 3:8). As ascribed to God, it merely denotes his displeasure with sin and with sinners (Ps. 7:11).