verb (used with object), in·fu·ri·at·ed, in·fu·ri·at·ing.
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Origin of infuriate
synonym study for infuriate
OTHER WORDS FROM infuriatein·fu·ri·ate·ly, adverbin·fu·ri·a·tion, nounun·in·fu·ri·at·ed, adjective
Words nearby infuriate
Example sentences from the Web for infuriate
These stories, some of them “unremittingly sad,” others infuriating, let the reader see what Brooks calls “the secret city,” an entire ecosystem in the capital that is invisible to most.A Georgetown professor trades her classroom for a police beat|Ronald S. Sullivan Jr.|February 12, 2021|Washington Post
Many lawmakers, infuriated by the breach and angry that they had been unable to reach Sund at the height of the crisis, were only too happy to accept it.Outgoing Capitol Police chief: House, Senate security officials hamstrung efforts to call in National Guard|Carol D. Leonnig, Aaron Davis, Peter Hermann, Karoun Demirjian|January 11, 2021|Washington Post
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
What do you call a long-winded member of Congress whose opinions infuriate you?
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.
Thank Heaven, that the days of such infuriate zeal are over: but Heaven forbid that we should pass to the other extreme.
It would infuriate the Judge to sentence those buzzards to the hoosegow for life.David Lannarck, Midget|George S. Harney
No relenting on the part of the Rebels, but savage, infuriate joy at the sight of the warm heart's blood of their victims!The Boys of '61|Charles Carleton Coffin.
In this manner he sought to infuriate Frank and lead him to some act of rashness.Frank Merriwell's Pursuit|Burt L. Standish
Themselves hemmed in by the fierce crowd, now infuriate in its growing blood-lust, their own lives hung upon no more than a hair.The Luck of Gerard Ridgeley|Bertram Mitford