infuriate

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The non-Anglican Churches," Neill admits, "are sometimes driven to distraction and infuriation by the uncertainties of Anglican action and the indefinable quality of Anglican thought" (387).
Harbingered by originators such as Run DMC, the Sugar Hill Gang, Public Enemy, Afrika Bambaata and others, the medium was a simple reflection of the daily lives of its creators with topics ranging from the trivial, such as the style of one's new Adidas sneakers, to the significant, like the infuriation spurred by police harassment.
Their comments suggest not only impatience and infuriation, but also a rather superficial and cursory reading of the essays, and a particularly ahistorical understanding of the complexities of the colonial equation and the ambivalences it produces in colonized and colonizing subjects.
The flurry of takeovers and efforts at takeovers prodded outrage from the public, infuriation in Congress, and a spate of studies by economists.
But then Moyes' side pushed the self-destruct button, the infuriation from which was only intensified by the fact that, once they hauled back level, the visitors kicked on again and were the only team which looked capable of winning.
He'll be keeping his phone on, now he's got it back, and criss-crossing Britain to commentate, interview and talk, talk, talk, trailing infuriation and delight in his wake.
The collective infuriation with Olmert is lumped together with anger directed against two of his former ministers -- one of them his finance minister -- who, coincidentally, on Tuesday began severe prison terms after being found guilty of various charges of theft, bribery and breach of trust.
However, Flintoff soon had his tail up and answered his infuriation at being edged for four by Katich by unleashing a short ball into the left-hander's back.
In many cases it would seem they are afraid of being on the receiving end of someone's infuriation - nearly three quarters of Good Samaritans believe British people are more aggressive now than in 1996.
Lewis, the actor, plays Milo, a discontented hitman who fails to carry out his last job much to the infuriation of his bosses.
We sympathise with his infuriation with the slow-moving bureaucracy which characterises the workings of Whitehall (though that is not something unique to a Labour Government.
And the final infuriation was revealed in yesterday's Mirror Sport, when chairman Martin Edwards announced he would balance the books by off-loading one of United's four other strikers.