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outrage
n. a wantonly cruel act
outrage
n. a feeling of righteous anger
outrage, scandal
n. a disgraceful event
outrage, indignation
n. a feeling of righteous anger
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appal, scandalise, outrage, appall, scandalize, offend, shock
v. strike with disgust or revulsion; "The scandalous behavior of this married woman shocked her friends"
dishonour, ravish, violate, dishonor, rape, outrage
v. force (someone) to have sex against their will; "The woman was raped on her way home at night"
violate, outrage, profane, desecrate
v. violate the sacred character of a place or language; "desecrate a cemetery"; "violate the sanctity of the church"; "profane the name of God"
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crime
n. an evil act not necessarily punishable by law; "crimes of the heart"
shame, pity
n. an unfortunate development; "it's a pity he couldn't do it"
odium
n. state of disgrace resulting from detestable behavior
irritation, temper, pique
n. a sudden outburst of anger; "his temper sparked like damp firewood"
exasperation, aggravation
n. an exasperated feeling of annoyance
horror
n. intense and profound fear
rancour, rancor, gall, bitterness, resentment
n. a feeling of deep and bitter anger and ill-will
venom, spitefulness, spite, maliciousness, malice
n. feeling a need to see others suffer
ignominy, disgrace, shame
n. a state of dishonor; "one mistake brought shame to all his family"; "suffered the ignominy of being sent to prison"
affront, insult, diss
v. treat, mention, or speak to rudely; "He insulted her with his rude remarks"; "the student who had betrayed his classmate was dissed by everyone"
blaspheme
v. speak of in an irreverent or impious manner; "blaspheme God"
set on, attack, assault, assail
v. attack someone physically or emotionally; "The mugger assaulted the woman"; "Nightmares assailed him regularly"
awe
v. inspire awe in; "The famous professor awed the undergraduates"
terrorise, terrorize, terrify
v. fill with terror; frighten greatly
appal, horrify, dismay, alarm
v. fill with apprehension or alarm; cause to be unpleasantly surprised; "I was horrified at the thought of being late for my interview"; "The news of the executions horrified us"
unsettle, enervate, unnerve, faze
v. disturb the composure of
consternate
v. fill with anxiety, dread, dismay, or confusion; "After the terrorist attack, people look consternated"
distress
v. cause mental pain to; "The news of her child's illness distressed the mother"
repulse, repel
v. be repellent to; cause aversion in
dishonour, ravish, violate, dishonor, rape, outrage
v. force (someone) to have sex against their will; "The woman was raped on her way home at night"
violate, outrage, profane, desecrate
v. violate the sacred character of a place or language; "desecrate a cemetery"; "violate the sanctity of the church"; "profane the name of God"
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outrage
Parts Of Speech
  • Nouns
    6
  • Verbs
    17
  • Adverbs
    0
  • Adjectives
    0
Relationships
  • Fuzzynyms
    57
  • Synonyms
    0
  • Antonyms
    0