Another word for anger
anger rage fury ire wrath resentment indignationSearch Thesaurus
These nouns denote varying degrees of marked displeasure. Anger, the most general, is strong displeasure: vented my anger by denouncing the supporters of the idea. Rage and fury imply intense, explosive, often destructive emotion: smashed the glass in a fit of rage; directed his fury at the murderer. Ire is a term for anger most frequently encountered in literature: “The best way to escape His ire/Is, not to seem too happy” (Robert Browning). Wrath applies especially to anger that seeks vengeance or punishment: saw the flood as a sign of the wrath of God. Resentment refers to indignant smoldering anger generated by a sense of grievance: deep resentment that led to a strike. Indignation is righteous anger at something wrongful, unjust, or evil: “public indignation about takeovers causing people to lose their jobs” (Allan Sloan).
Another word for angernoun verb
To cause to feel or show anger:burn (up), enrage, incense1, infuriate, madden, provoke. Idioms: make one hot under the collar, make one's blood boil, put one's back up. See feelings
To be or become angry:blow up, boil over, bristle, burn, explode, flare up, foam, fume, rage, seethe. (Informal) steam. Idioms: blow a fuse, blow a gasket, blow one's stack (or top), breathe fire, fly off the handle, get hot under the collar, hit the ceiling (or roof), lose one's temper, see red. See feelings