Definition of 'outrage'
Example sentences containing 'outrage'
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The deal has caused outrage in some quarters. Times, Sunday Times (2016)The change of venue caused outrage online. Times, Sunday Times (2017)But her plans caused howls of outrage. The Sun (2016)The case led to public outrage and prompted the government to launch an inquiry that instructed sumo elders to review training methods. Times, Sunday Times (2016)At the time, it caused outrage. The Sun (2016)The ensuing public outrage has been heartening, though. Times, Sunday Times (2016)It's easy to vent populist outrage against public sector bodies that run up big expense claims. Times, Sunday Times (2016)She says the show probably won't cause much outrage, because we know it all already. Times, Sunday Times (2016)His cry of outrage about the outrage sparked outrage and a stampede for gravitas. Times, Sunday Times (2008)There has been restraint and genuine outrage from most and they should be applauded. The Sun (2012)The episode has sparked outrage from human rights groups. Times, Sunday Times (2015)Prepare to be shocked and outraged all over again! Times, Sunday Times (2008)And then act outraged when they find people looking! The Sun (2008)We should not pretend that we have simply to assuage public outrage. Times, Sunday Times (2012)Other world leaders reacted with outrage to the attacks yesterday. The Sun (2015)She acted after worldwide outrage following our story. The Sun (2010)We are swaying from anger to outrage and embarrassment. The Sun (2010)The edict provoked outrage and the sheikh was forced into early retirement. Times, Sunday Times (2014)Why has this video caused such outrage? Christianity Today (2000)Yet now the demonstrations are infused with an additional layer of outrage and indignation. Times, Sunday Times (2016)He also caused outrage by boasting about his collection of weapons. The Sun (2009)A terrible outrage was committed here last night. Times, Sunday Times (2007)You seem bemused, hurt, outraged. Times, Sunday Times (2010)The snub came ahead of last night's Boston marathon bomb outrage. The Sun (2013)We still let ourselves be outraged and hurt by the presence of cheating in sport, be it on the cricket field or a rugby pitch. Times, Sunday Times (2010)In Britain, satire is two parts entertainment to only one part genuine outrage. Times, Sunday Times (2015) Many expressed outrage online. The Sun (2013)
Trends of 'outrage'
In Common Usage. outrage is one of the 10000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
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Translations for 'outrage'
British English: outrage VERB
If you are outraged by something, it makes you extremely shocked and angry.
Many people have been outraged by some of the things that have been said.
British English: outrage NOUN
Outrage is an intense feeling of anger and shock.
The decision provoked outrage from women and human rights groups.
Definition of outrage from the Collins English Dictionary
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