It is a debate that rages on blogs, on Facebook and Twitter, at any place where more than two Hillraisers are gathered.
Hitler then rages that he was told that if he liked his plan, he could keep it.
He flew into rages with some regularity, some of them drunken, and over the years said all manner of offensive things.
What frightened me was not her rages but that frozen place in her that we could never penetrate.
Lincoln (Daniel Day Lewis) struggles with his cabinet and Congress during this process, and the Civil War rages on.
I believe the lion-hearted king could contrive to get into rages sometimes.
"Behold that Princes have rages just as other men," he said.
She fancies herself a prisoner, and rages like a wolf chained fast.
Do ye not hear Hector, who now rages to fire the ships, inciting all his people?
A sight of the jewel sent Monsieur Lausch into raptures and rages.
c.1300, "madness, insanity; fit of frenzy; anger, wrath; fierceness in battle; violence of storm, fire, etc.," from Old French rage, raige "spirit, passion, rage, fury, madness" (11c.), from Medieval Latin rabia, from Latin rabies "madness, rage, fury," related to rabere "be mad, rave" (cf. rabies, which originally had this sense), from PIE *rebh- "violent, impetuous" (cf. Old English rabbian "to rage"). Similarly, Welsh (cynddaredd) and Breton (kounnar) words for "rage, fury" originally meant "hydrophobia" and are compounds based on the word for "dog" (Welsh ci, plural cwn; Breton ki). In 15c.-16c. it also could mean "rabies." The rage "fashion, vogue" dates from 1785.
mid-13c., "to play, romp," from rage (n.). Meanings "be furious; speak passionately; go mad" first recorded c.1300. Of things from 1530s. Related: Raged; raging.
A good party: This is a rage, man (Australian 1980+, Canadian 1990s+)