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[in-fyoo r-ee-ey-ting] /ɪnˈfyʊər iˌeɪ tɪŋ/
causing or tending to cause anger or outrage; maddening:
His delay is infuriating.
Origin of infuriating
First recorded in 1880-85; infuriate + -ing2
Related forms
infuriatingly, adverb Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018.
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Examples from the Web for infuriatingly
Contemporary Examples
Historical Examples
  • Under the sunshade it was infuriatingly like a horse on a carousel.

    Sand Doom William Fitzgerald Jenkins
  • Overdrive was sometimes not fast enough—but solar-system drive was infuriatingly slow.

    Talents, Incorporated William Fitzgerald Jenkins
  • Existing was not sweet (barring Prince Albert) but likely to be hellishly warm or worse, infuriatingly commonplace.

    The Land of Look Behind Paul Cameron Brown
  • Patricia grew more and more acutely and infuriatingly ironic all the while.

    The Real Adventure

    Henry Kitchell Webster

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