Still, Morgan Freeman, for instance, is a bit of a raging liberal.
But soon enough, her “raging, wild beast” mania as she called it was overtaken by suicidal depression.
Few in history have gotten far by attempting to contextualize and insert nuance against a raging bull.
The raging public debate and drumbeat from Republicans that Obama is infringing on religious liberty has been largely ignored.
And the threat of a raging storm has its peculiar advantages in New York City.
She thought of Michael on the raging ocean engaged in hauling in his nets.
She was being tossed about by a raging sea and cut up by the fire from the guns.
raging multitudes surround the Hotel-de-Ville, crying: Arms!
The lurid morning revealed to them but a raging sea and a bleak and barren expanse, where no game could be found.
He looked at the raging sea to his right, and in a vague fashion wished that it had swallowed him.
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.
mid-13c., "to play, romp," from rage (n.). Meanings "be furious; speak passionately; go mad" first recorded c.1300. Of things from 1530s. Related: Raged; raging.
A good party: This is a rage, man (Australian 1980+, Canadian 1990s+)