verb (used with object), in·fu·ri·at·ed, in·fu·ri·at·ing.
Origin of infuriate
Related formsin·fu·ri·ate·ly, adverbin·fu·ri·a·tion, nounun·in·fu·ri·at·ed, adjective
Examples from the Web for infuriated
Indeed, once the fire-engine house was taken, everybody seemed impressed by John Brown, rather than infuriated or vengeful.When Robert E. Lee Met John Brown and Saved the Union|Michael Korda|May 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This infuriated his grandfather, who cursed Barry and never spoke to him again.
The Germans, infuriated, then told Siilasvuo to hand Skurnik over for punishment, but he refused.The Jews Who Fought for Hitler: ‘We Did Not Help the Germans. We Had a Common Enemy’|The Telegraph|March 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But I still raged, bleeding and infuriated among them, and more than one policeman felt my sharp teeth.Read ‘The King in Yellow,’ the ‘True Detective’ Reference That’s the Key to the Show|Robert W. Chambers|February 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Pavee Point, an Irish traveler rights organization, said it had been infuriated by the police's actions.Blonde Child Reunited With Roma Family After Irish Police Blunder|Tom Sykes|October 23, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The poor fellow was mobbed by the infuriated workmen who saw that their labor was apparently to be taken from them by machinery.
It was also the mob who, infuriated at seeing him destroy and burn crosses, burnt the heresiarch Peter of Bruis (c. 1140).
But not even this was sufficient to calm the crowd, which presently became an infuriated mob.Pinocchio in Africa|Cherubini
He fell like a mass of rock; and the rudeness of the shock drew from him a groan resembling the roar of an infuriated beast.The Honor of the Name|Emile Gaboriau
For one instant the infuriated creature paused to look for its assailants.The Hot Swamp|R.M. Ballantyne