feel terror

See: fear
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Priti Patel, the new Home Secretary, says that criminals should 'feel terror', which she presumably thinks will be a deterrent in the same way that she thinks that re-introduction of the death penalty will deter murder.
Last week, Patel, 47, was slammed for saying she wants criminals "to literally feel terror" once she begins her law and order reforms.
MOST people back the new Home Secretary in wanting criminals to "feel terror" at the thought of breaking the law, a poll suggests.
Some 3,993 people were asked "Generally speaking, would you want criminals to feel terror at the thought of committing offences, or not?".
Written in the wake of the September 11, 2001 attacks, "Terrorism American Style" explores what it means to terrorize or to feel terror through its character's discussions on race relations and the World War II Allied strategic bombing campaign over Europe.
Even many Americans who feel terror about the state of the U.S.
This ending evokes Aristotelian terror and pity in the audience: we feel terror of Iago's evil that is human rather than diabolical and pity for the loss of a relationship that was extremely valuable in emotional terms and well worth Othello's staking his "life upon her faith" (1.3.293).
While Henderson's reaction was understandable, the only ones yesterday entitled to feel terror were runner-up Toubab, Kudu Country and Australia Day, the three horses who saw the Racing Post Arkle Chase hero speed away midway down the back stretch when Barry Geraghty decided that the cross noseband, fitted to Sprinter Sacre for the first time, was not having the desired restraining effect.
Mrs Stuttard added: ``I have never felt terror like it and I hope to God I never feel terror like it again.''
The Buckinghamshire mum- of-two says: "I didn't feel terror. Just something's happened, I'll have treatment and it will be OK."