It appeals to angry Sunni Arabs who are less than a third of Iraqis.
The angry and defensive manner is replaced by a sincere warmth and geniality.
Republican activists are desperate to show America how angry they are; they're less desperate to win elections.
Most athletes would be bitter and angry until the end of their days.
On all sides, angry voices were heard and clenched fists were raised.
Frank was angry, but he held himself in restraint, appearing cool.
"Now you are angry with me," exclaimed the sensitive maiden; and she burst into tears.
I began to tremble, seized one of his arms, and implored him not to be angry.
"I really don't see why you're so angry, Dick," she said, lifting candid eyes.
It seems to him that he has never been so angry in all his life, and never so helpless.
late 14c., from anger (n.) + -y (2). Originally "full of trouble, vexatious;" sense of "enraged, irate" also is from late 14c. The Old Norse adjective was ongrfullr "sorrowful," and Middle English had angerful "anxious, eager" (mid-13c.). The phrase angry young man dates to 1941 but was popularized in reference to the play "Look Back in Anger" (produced 1956) though it does not occur in that work.
"There are three words in the English language that end in -gry. Two of them are angry and hungry. What is the third?" There is no third (except some extremely obscure ones). Richard Lederer calls this "one of the most outrageous and time-wasting linguistic hoaxes in our nation's history" and traces it to a New York TV quiz show from early 1975.