verb (used with object), en·raged, en·rag·ing.
Origin of enrage
Examples from the Web for enraged
This event, know as “Turn Around Tuesday,” enraged many of the demonstrators, especially the young SNCC activists.Dr. King Goes to Hollywood: The Flawed History of ‘Selma’|Gary May|January 2, 2015|DAILY BEAST
News of an opening with Havana has enraged the old guard of Miami that has longed to see the Castro family brought down.Aging Cuban Exiles And Their Lawmakers Bypassed by White House|Romina Ruiz-Goiriena|December 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
His waffling on apologizing to Korean women who were sex workers in wartime Japan has enraged many.
My brothers and sisters in the back seat formed an a cappella choir chanting an enraged “Eileen!”‘Tracing the Blue Light’: Read Chapter 1 of Eileen Cronin’s ‘Mermaid’|Eileen Cronin|April 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Enraged executive producer Judd Apatow shot back at the reporter.Hate Lena Dunham's Naked Body On 'Girls?' Show Us Yours|Caitlin Dickson, Abby Haglage|January 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He was enraged—enraged because, if she would thus receive him whom she did not like, she would certainly thus receive any man.The Grain Of Dust|David Graham Phillips
He was enraged at her blindness to Pete Cheever's duplicity or her complacency with it.We Can't Have Everything|Rupert Hughes
"No," fairly shouted the enraged hunter, as they hammered away at each other.Through Apache Lands|R. H. Jayne
The Rebels, in hot pursuit, come down to the other bank, mortified and chagrined and enraged at his escape.The Boys of '61|Charles Carleton Coffin.
The Judge was enraged at losing his port, and the Mayor was filled with horror because Bill wiped his face on the mayoral hat.The Magic Pudding|Norman Lindsay
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.