feeling, characterized by, or expressing strong displeasure at something considered unjust, offensive, insulting, or base:
indignant remarks; an indignant expression on his face.
present participle of
to deem unworthy, take offense), equivalent to
Can be confused
angry, resentful, infuriated, mad.
feeling or showing indignation
[C16: from Latin
to be displeased with]
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009
He fled with his captive behind a hastily built barricade where an indignant crowd gathered and trapped the two inside.
People seemed to be suppressing their indignant reaction in order to accept a reward that was inequitable but appealing.
However, neuroscience does offer insight into a related phenomenon, the indignant outrage of the cheated.
Journalists get all indignant and self-righteous when someone calls out their unrealistic use of hyperbole.
Under cross-examination he came across as pushy and even indignant, rather than contrite.
Fox allows the ignorant to feel indignant about the same thing on the same day.
She mugs with exasperation, working her jaw and rolling her eyes when she's annoyed or throwing indignant punches into the air.
Indignant that a guest had been made to wait so long.
The effects may not be obvious enough for consumers to get indignant about them.
In his own home he may be confident, indignant, or recalcitrant.
Appellant became indignant and refused to participate in any further field sobriety tests.
Moreover, some in the audience became downright indignant that the subject was even brought up.