He also angered gay rights activists when he quipped, "Isn't it better to like beautiful women than to be gay?"
Many Syrians, meanwhile, are angered by what they perceive as U.S. indifference to their suffering.
But Daley, a man of many grudges, was angered when the gun bill went down to defeat by a tiny margin.
The Monopoly-style “Ghettopoly” board game was drenched in racial stereotypes, and angered the NAACP.
Patton is angered by the “outrageous” lack of care veterans face when they return home.
The desertion of the king appears to have terrified rather than angered the nation.
Allis's quick eye caught his expression of amused discontent; it angered her.
It would have angered her from another; from him it touched her to find how closely and kindly he had watched her.
angered at the situation and humiliated by what I had said, I was on the point of leaving at once.
But that angered me, for I had mastered my Physics before he was ever born.
c.1200, "to irritate, annoy, provoke," from Old Norse angra "to grieve, vex, distress; to be vexed at, take offense with," from Proto-Germanic *angus (cf. Old English enge "narrow, painful," Middle Dutch enghe, Gothic aggwus "narrow"), from PIE root *angh- "tight, painfully constricted, painful" (cf. Sanskrit amhu- "narrow," amhah "anguish;" Armenian anjuk "narrow;" Lithuanian ankstas "narrow;" Greek ankhein "to squeeze," ankhone "a strangling;" Latin angere "to throttle, torment;" Old Irish cum-ang "straitness, want"). In Middle English, also of physical pain. Meaning "excite to wrath, make angry" is from late 14c. Related: Angered; angering.
mid-13c., "distress, suffering; anguish, agony," also "hostile attitude, ill will, surliness," from Old Norse angr "distress, grief. sorrow, affliction," from the same root as anger (v.). Sense of "rage, wrath" is early 14c. Old Norse also had angr-gapi "rash, foolish person;" angr-lauss "free from care;" angr-lyndi "sadness, low spirits."
the emotion of instant displeasure on account of something evil that presents itself to our view. In itself it is an original susceptibility of our nature, just as love is, and is not necessarily sinful. It may, however, become sinful when causeless, or excessive, or protracted (Matt. 5:22; Eph. 4:26; Col. 3:8). As ascribed to God, it merely denotes his displeasure with sin and with sinners (Ps. 7:11).