She and Pauline had already exchanged visits, and Pauline had shown no umbrage at her marriage.
umbrage went out to see if he could gather any information about a prize-fight.
As he gazed, however, a blithe sound startled him from the umbrage of the boughs.
She beamed gently upon Lanfear; there was no trace of umbrage in her sunny gayety.
I shall take no umbrage at the failure of my communications to call forth replies.
umbrage—the proud, the great, and mighty, could no where be found; its place was a blank amid the nations!
The sound of singing voices in yonder wood, deadened by the weight of umbrage!
Like his father, Henry was nurturing a pride which was afterwards to give him umbrage.
We met many who were richer than their masters, a circumstance giving no umbrage to the latter.
Deep was the umbrage—dense in its depth of green, and dark in its voluminous foliage, the thicket which overlooked their march.
early 15c., "shadow, shade," from Middle French ombrage "shade, shadow," from Latin umbraticum, neuter of umbraticus "of or pertaining to shade," from umbra "shade, shadow," from PIE root *andho- "blind, dark" (cf. Sanskrit andha-, Avestan anda- "blind, dark"). Many figurative uses in 17c.; main remaining one is the meaning "suspicion that one has been slighted," first recorded 1610s; hence phrase to take umbrage at, attested from 1670s.