Upon me the periodical and mechanical explosions of this body of hirelings have an effect little short of infuriation.
But to the infuriation of scientists, for no known reason not all of them did.
Some of them wore bangles, the noise of which, in the hall, sounded like an infuriation of sleigh-bells.
A sense of infuriation at the bald tame end of the adventure gets possession of St. John.
1660s, from Italian infuriato, from Medieval Latin infuriatus, past participle of infuriare "to madden," from Latin in furia "in a fury," from ablative of furia (see fury). Related: Infuriated; infuriating; infuriatingly.