A strong feeling of displeasure, hostility or antagonism towards someone or something, usually combined with an urge to harm.
‘You need to control your anger.’;
To cause an intense dislike for something.
‘It disgusts me to see her chew with her mouth open.’;
(obsolete) Pain or stinging.
An intense dislike or loathing someone feels for something bad or nasty.
‘With an air of disgust, she stormed out of the room.’;
(transitive) To cause such a feeling of antagonism in.
‘He who angers you conquers you.’;
To provoke disgust or strong distaste in; to cause (any one) loathing, as of the stomach; to excite aversion in; to offend the moral taste of; - often with at, with, or by.
‘To disgust him with the world and its vanities.’; ‘Ærius is expressly declared . . . to have been disgusted at failing.’; ‘Alarmed and disgusted by the proceedings of the convention.’;
(intransitive) To become angry.
‘You anger too easily.’;
Repugnance to what is offensive; aversion or displeasure produced by something loathsome; loathing; strong distaste; - said primarily of the sickening opposition felt for anything which offends the physical organs of taste; now rather of the analogous repugnance excited by anything extremely unpleasant to the moral taste or higher sensibilities of our nature; as, an act of cruelty may excite disgust.
‘The manner of doing is more consequence than the thing done, and upon that depends the satisfaction or disgust wherewith it is received.’; ‘In a vulgar hack writer such oddities would have excited only disgust.’;
Trouble; vexation; also, physical pain or smart of a sore, etc.
‘I made the experiment, setting the moxa where . . . the greatest anger and soreness still continued.’;
strong feelings of dislike
A strong passion or emotion of displeasure or antagonism, excited by a real or supposed injury or insult to one's self or others, or by the intent to do such injury.
‘Anger is likeA full hot horse, who being allowed his way,Self-mettle tires him.’;
fill with distaste;
‘This spoilt food disgusts me’;
To make painful; to cause to smart; to inflame.
‘He . . . angereth malign ulcers.’;
cause aversion in; offend the moral sense of;
‘The pornographic pictures sickened us’;
To excite to anger; to enrage; to provoke.
‘Taxes and impositions . . . which rather angered than grieved the people.’;
Disgust (Middle French: desgouster, from Latin gustus, ) is an emotional response of rejection or revulsion to something potentially contagious or something considered offensive, distasteful, or unpleasant. In The Expression of the Emotions in Man and Animals, Charles Darwin wrote that disgust is a sensation that refers to something revolting.
a strong emotion; a feeling that is oriented toward some real or supposed grievance
the state of being angry
belligerence aroused by a real or supposed wrong (personified as one of the deadly sins)
‘The news angered him’;
‘He angers easily’;
a strong feeling of annoyance, displeasure, or hostility
‘the colonel's anger at his daughter's disobedience’;
fill (someone) with anger; provoke anger in
‘he was angered that he had not been told’; ‘she was angered by his terse answer’;
Anger, also known as wrath or rage, is an intense emotional state involving a strong uncomfortable and non-cooperative response to a perceived provocation, hurt or threat.A person experiencing anger will often experience physical effects, such as increased heart rate, elevated blood pressure, and increased levels of adrenaline and noradrenaline. Some view anger as an emotion which triggers part of the fight or flight response.