On online message boards, caregivers talk about the angst of living with their folks again.
So get your angst out—on paper, in paint, or by pop-up street performance.
That angst, which spread nationally through media coverage, has also gone viral on the fan pages of Facebook.
Then, says Michaels, she got down to work without any angst.
Even before that ode to Jewish angst and masturbation hit the bookstores in 1969, Roth was a Yaddo veteran.
The Obamas have added to the angst with intimations of a new Puritanism in our dire future.
They had none of the violence and angst he so often channeled.
Now, as the DVD of Season One is finally released (after years of legal holdups), angst is making a comeback.
It's a problem many musicians face when the pain and angst give way to contented middle age.
Discovering your mortality wasn't a tailspin of angst; it was a chance to act like James Bond.
1944, from German Angst "neurotic fear, anxiety, guilt, remorse," from Old High German angust, from the root of anger. George Eliot used it (in German) in 1849, and it was popularized in English by translation of Freud's work, but as a foreign word until 1940s. Old English had a cognate word, angsumnes "anxiety," but it died out.
angst 1 (ängkst)
A feeling of anxiety or apprehension often accompanied by depression.