Rhetorically filling the fuel tanks of warplanes is all the rage.
rage shares that ambition, even though its release is gimmicky.
Phoenix fully inhabits Freddie Quell, a disillusioned paint thinner-guzzling WWII Navy veteran prone to fits of rage.
Zack [of rage] and I never really got deep on the Palestinian issue.
As he leaves office, Cheney looks overloaded and stressed, holding in check an Ubermensch level of rage mixed with self-pity.
Then Jory, embarrassed and stammering, in his turn flew into a rage.
“All this is madness,” cries a sober sage: But who, my friend, has reason in his rage?
Lady Rookwood's rage and vexation at this indignity were beyond all bounds.
Were others angry: I excused them too; Well might they rage, I gave them but their due.
"Think of others as well as yourself," replied the old man in a rage.
c.1300, "madness, insanity; fit of frenzy; anger, wrath; fierceness in battle; violence of storm, fire, etc.," from Old French rage, raige "spirit, passion, rage, fury, madness" (11c.), from Medieval Latin rabia, from Latin rabies "madness, rage, fury," related to rabere "be mad, rave" (cf. rabies, which originally had this sense), from PIE *rebh- "violent, impetuous" (cf. Old English rabbian "to rage"). Similarly, Welsh (cynddaredd) and Breton (kounnar) words for "rage, fury" originally meant "hydrophobia" and are compounds based on the word for "dog" (Welsh ci, plural cwn; Breton ki). In 15c.-16c. it also could mean "rabies." The rage "fashion, vogue" dates from 1785.
A good party: This is a rage, man (Australian 1980+, Canadian 1990s+)