verb (used with object), in·fu·ri·at·ed, in·fu·ri·at·ing.
Origin of infuriate
Examples from the Web for infuriate
The comments will infuriate the pro-independence Yes Campaign.Queen Tells Scots To 'Think Very Carefully' About Independence Vote|Tom Sykes|September 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The decision is bound to infuriate those who claim Thatcher was a force for ill in the UK.
Yes, he will then enact some policies that infuriate liberals.
The intimate pictures are bound to infuriate William, who is fighting a losing battle to protect the privacy of himself and Kate.
Canceling the season would anger and infuriate hundreds of thousands of people.Penn State Should Cancel the Rest of Its Football Season|Michael Tomasky|November 12, 2011|DAILY BEAST
By him was slain a huge, infuriate elephant by means of a single arrow.The Mahabharata of Krishna-Dwaipayana Vyasa Bk. 4|Kisari Mohan Ganguli
Those resolute words, that steady resistance, seemed to infuriate him.The New Magdalen|Wilkie Collins
The defenceless Spaniards were relentlessly assailed by the infuriate mob which was let loose upon them by the insurgent chiefs.Mexico, Aztec, Spanish and Republican Vol. 1 of 2|Brantz Mayer
In Vienna, so as not to infuriate the indigent poor, tables are no longer placed near the window of the dearer restaurants.
For all his placidity, he seemed to possess the power to infuriate her.The Swindler and Other Stories|Ethel M. Dell
British Dictionary definitions for infuriate
Word Origin for infuriate
Word Origin and History for infuriate
1660s, from Italian infuriato, from Medieval Latin infuriatus, past participle of infuriare "to madden," from Latin in furia "in a fury," from ablative of furia (see fury). Related: Infuriated; infuriating; infuriatingly.