verb (used with object), en·raged, en·rag·ing.
SYNONYMS FOR enrage
Related formsen·rag·ed·ly [en-rey-jid-lee, -reyjd-] /ɛnˈreɪ dʒɪd li, -ˈreɪdʒd-/, adverben·rage·ment, noun
Examples from the Web for enraging
One of the most enraging sections in Nolte's investigation declares: “One of the Most Powerful Women in America Cries 'Rape.'”
As enraging as these lapses are, they should not come as a surprise.The Worst Place in the World for MH370 to Go Missing|Clive Irving|April 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Newsweek offers a powerful report on the enraging case of Dr. Shakeel Afridi.The Doctor Who Helped Us Get Osama is Still in a Pakistani Prison|David Frum|May 6, 2013|DAILY BEAST
And tipped on the value of the coupon, enraging watiers and masseuses.
That's a frustrating and enraging situation to find yourself in.
With a sharp cry, his victim struck him again on the finger, enraging him more than ever.
The idea of facing a terrible man right in his den and enraging him.Oscar the Detective|Harlan Page Halsey
She also succeeded in enraging the beasts far more than she had hoped to do.The Meadow-Brook Girls Across Country|Janet Aldridge
He felt very well that this would end by enraging Madeleine.The Works of Guy de Maupassant, Vol. 6|Guy de Maupassant
The frank confession, instead of enraging her father, but gives him regret, and along with it self-reproach.The Death Shot|Mayne Reid