verb (used with object), en·raged, en·rag·ing.
Origin of enrage
Examples from the Web for enrage
He approached ahead of her, barking furiously, and I put down my hand for him to sniff, which seemed to enrage him further.Working in The Royal Archives and Dreaming Up a Novel|Tom Sykes|October 16, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Blasphemy remains interesting only so long as it retains the power to enrage.
Attempting to reason with enraged people may only enrage them more.
In his new film, Savages, pot growers who enrage a drug cartel, are the protagonists.
The leathery visage of Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell never fails to sadden and enrage me.Mitch McConnell: Putting Party Ahead of Country Every Time|Michael Tomasky|June 1, 2011|DAILY BEAST
The 'Independant' has already been condemned, its title alone suffices to enrage the middle classes of Plassans.The Fortune of the Rougons|Emile Zola
Nor was there in the question put by the clergyman anything likely to enrage him.Modern Essays|John Macy
He had taken the ideal attitude to enrage the woman suffragist.Bunker Bean|Harry Leon Wilson
The explanation of the aged wanderer that the dust and particles came from many sources, seemed to enrage them further.David Lannarck, Midget|George S. Harney
It must enrage the other servants to see her deporting herself as if she were quite the lady.The Little White Bird|J. M. Barrie
late 14c. (implied in enraged), from Old French enragier "go wild, go mad, lose one's senses," from en- "make, put in" (see en- (1)) + rage "rabies, rage" (see rage (n.)). Related: Enraging. Intransitive only in Old French; transitive sense is oldest in English.