Find the word definition

Crossword clues for rage

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
a bellow of rage/laughter etc
▪ Alex gave another bellow of laughter.
a fire rages/blazes (=it burns strongly for a long time over a large area)
▪ Fires were raging in the forest near Magleby.
a storm rages (=is active and violent)
▪ By the time we reached the airfield, a tropical storm was raging.
a war rages (=continues in a very violent way)
▪ A civil war is still raging there.
air rage
be beside yourself with anger/excitement/rage etc
▪ Mom and Dad will be beside themselves with worry.
bristle with rage/indignation etc
▪ John pushed back his chair, bristling with rage.
debate rages (=happens over a period of time and and involves strong feelings)
▪ A national debate is now raging over the level of youth crime.
helpless laughter/rage/tears etc
▪ We both collapsed into helpless giggles.
incandescent with rage
▪ The prince was said to be incandescent with rage.
raging thirst (=an extremely strong thirst)
▪ Maggie woke up with a raging thirst .
raging torrent (=a very violent torrent)
▪ After five days of heavy rain the Telle river was a raging torrent.
raging/blazing inferno
▪ Within minutes, the house had become a raging inferno.
road rage
▪ Road rage seems to be on the increase.
sb’s face is contorted with anger/rage (=someone’s face is twisted out of its normal shape because they are angry)
▪ Eve’s face was contorted with anger as she picked up the broken vase.
tears of joy/frustration/rage etc
▪ The tears he shed were tears of joy.
▪ When she went home, there was still the scarlet mark of blind rage across her palms.
▪ She bore him three children and he killed the children and her in a blind rage arranged by Hera.
▪ Puddephat was incandescent with rage, apparently.
▪ The one thing that can be said in favour is that it sends vegans and animal rights activists incandescent with rage.
▪ Her jealous rage subsided; she stroked the horse's neck.
▪ Rumors have swirled for years that Hearst shot Ince in a jealous rage.
▪ It left him in a jealous rage and he wrongly accused his 47-year-old wife of having an affair.
▪ A red hot rage that made his hands tremble.
▪ Ingmar's large, boozy face was red with rage.
▪ The moroseness; the sudden upsurges of rage.
▪ Then a sudden roar of rage: the beefy tattooed barman.
▪ In February, he was dismissed from a truck driver's job for road rage.
▪ If they are correct, his demise has to be the ultimate consequence of road rage.
▪ You can respond to injustice with a tantrum and to road rage with a two-finger salute.
▪ Consider the vogue of road rage.
▪ A driving game which not only reduces road rage, it plays like a dream.
▪ I hate to admit it, hut it's probably road rage.
be burning with rage/desire etc
blind panic/rage
▪ I grabbed a chair in a blind panic but heard Dad call out, telling me to put it down.
▪ In that moment of almost blind panic, she doubted it.
▪ Not like shooting Sweet in a moment of blind panic.
▪ She bore him three children and he killed the children and her in a blind rage arranged by Hera.
▪ That relaxed, even jokey, presence we offer you is at times a front for blind panic.
▪ The mist thickened and hid it, and I knew a moment's blind panic.
blind with tears/rage/pain etc
▪ She turned her back again, her shoulders heaving, her eyes blind with tears.
fly into a rage/temper/panic etc
▪ He flew into a rage with him and brained him with his lute.
▪ I flew into a rage and quit.
▪ I was made to feel like a petulant child who has flown into a temper because his favorite toy was removed.
▪ Maclean immediately flew into a rage.
▪ Mary's natural tendency to fly into a temper probably did not increase their chances very much.
▪ Mitch was going to fly into a rage.
▪ The Collector had flown into a rage.
▪ Whenever Stewart showed signs of rejecting that outlook, Joe would fly into a rage.
in a towering rage
purple with rage/purple in the face etc
road-rage/air-rage etc
▪ Brown killed his wife in a jealous rage.
▪ Vera's hands shook with rage as she read the letter.
▪ When we accused him of lying, he flew into a rage.
▪ But an Examiner computer analysis has uncovered a new trend: Human names are all the rage for canines.
▪ He bellowed with pain and rage, and sitting astride, continued punching her savagely in the face until she lay still.
▪ He gave a roar of rage, scrambled to his feet and turned round, his right arm raised.
▪ If he felt frozen, that was just what you would expect when rage went cold.
▪ In fact he is in a rage.
▪ It was all coming back, a fury of whiteness rushing against my head with violent percussive rage.
▪ They appeared to lack even what strength is needed to hold a glint of rage in their eyes.
▪ In April 1990 an all-out battle between Bègles and Montferrand raged on for a while before the referee could stop the slaughter.
▪ As the battles between parent and child rage on, the whole family begins to suffer.
▪ Overnight, the fighting calmed down a little but it picked up again the next morning and raged on throughout the day.
▪ But Diomedes raged on, working havoc in the Trojan ranks until he came face to face with Hector.
▪ Naturally, the debate will rage on as players, coaches and administrators become more involved.
▪ The argument raged on and their voices grew more strident.
▪ And the cold war raged on.
▪ As the debate raged on for months after the election, the strain of the turbulent year began to show on Daley.
▪ A storm raged over the house.
▪ But debate is raging over how many employers would be required to join the HIPCs.
▪ However, controversy continued to rage over certain aspects of the remand decision-making process.
▪ But debate is raging over whether it was intended to float on water or through the afterlife.
▪ During the first two years of desktop publishing much argument has raged about which is the better system.
▪ The argument raged over vast stretches of territory, or rather over a series of labels that stood for territory.
▪ The other scientific argument raging at the conference involved the start of bipedality.
▪ The argument raged on and their voices grew more strident.
▪ Such a sanguine conclusion may seem odd at a time when furious arguments are no doubt raging behind the scenes.
▪ As the arguments raged, Stuttgart came up with a possible solution.
▪ Let the argument rage about the ethics of bolting.
▪ A hidden battle rages inside any female who mates more than once.
▪ Today, a third battle rages, this time over the portion of the Central Freeway that remains north of Market Street.
▪ That question appears to lie at the heart of the highly publicized battle raging between Hasbro Inc. and Mattel Inc.
▪ During the ensuing months, a fierce battle was raged.
▪ Except for a Christmas truce, the battle of Hanoi raged through December.
▪ Back and forth the battle raged until the entire street was watching.
▪ Over the next two years the battle raged, with relatively little shifting in positions.
▪ Fresh controversy was raging in Westminster last night over Mr Major's exact knowledge of the affair.
▪ This typified the controversy that raged as he fought his way to the top in the late sixties.
▪ However, controversy continued to rage over certain aspects of the remand decision-making process.
▪ Since then controversy has raged: Did she ruin something uniquely precious?
▪ Throughout the 1970s and 1980s, controversy has raged over cost-benefit studies carried out by water authorities to justify large land-drainage schemes.
▪ Although I could not see it, we were travelling beside the lake where all these controversies were raging.
▪ The word opens a window into the debate raging in their hearts as they doubted.
▪ As the debate raged on for months after the election, the strain of the turbulent year began to show on Daley.
▪ Whether society has the right to determine its own morality is a debate which has raged for some time.
▪ Even so, the debate that has raged over these very issues has been bad for all the disciplines involved.
▪ For a generation a debate had raged concerning the form pensions should take.
▪ A debate is raging now in finance circles and Congress over whether the value of derivatives should be recorded in corporate books.
▪ So the debate is still raging about how to account for these startling developments.
▪ As the deadline approached a fierce debate raged in the United States.
▪ Blake was thrown down with the force of the implosion. Fire raged all around him.
▪ I begin, too, to have terrifying dreams about fires that rage out of control and consume me.
▪ Fifteen lives were lost in the accident and the ensuing fire which raged for twelve hours.
▪ The fires combined into a raging firestorm, driving the survivors toward the seawall, where they were struck by the waves.
▪ A forest fire had been raging in the east all day and a giant red glow was silhouetting the peaks beyond Portoferraio.
▪ Once again, fires raged unchecked.
▪ A storm raged over the house.
▪ A storm rages that night, bringing heavy winds and choppy seas.
▪ This is brought home to us by the storm raging around the issue of climate change.
▪ Many remonstrated with him for a howling storm was raging outside, it was night and the journey was a dangerous one.
▪ The trust is at the top of the ladder, and around it modern social storms are raging.
▪ By the time we reached the airfield next morning a tropical storm was raging.
▪ One hour later the storm still rages with no sign of abatement.
▪ We had experienced great difficulty in procuring bearers and mules, since a small war was raging in valleys and hills.
▪ Aeneas came back with a large army of Etruscans in time to save the camp, and furious war raged.
▪ With the war now raging in the Middle East we might feel tempted to question such certainty.
▪ Meanwhile, the scarred veteran Inman is experiencing his own harrowing, perilous odyssey as the Civil War rages on.
▪ In Kashmir and Punjab, religious wars seemingly without end rage on.
▪ And the cold war raged on.
▪ The war will rage until Chancellor Norman Lamont spells out his plans for economic recovery on Thursday in the traditional autumn statement.
blind panic/rage
▪ I grabbed a chair in a blind panic but heard Dad call out, telling me to put it down.
▪ In that moment of almost blind panic, she doubted it.
▪ Not like shooting Sweet in a moment of blind panic.
▪ She bore him three children and he killed the children and her in a blind rage arranged by Hera.
▪ That relaxed, even jokey, presence we offer you is at times a front for blind panic.
▪ The mist thickened and hid it, and I knew a moment's blind panic.
blind with tears/rage/pain etc
▪ She turned her back again, her shoulders heaving, her eyes blind with tears.
in a towering rage
purple with rage/purple in the face etc
road-rage/air-rage etc
▪ A debate still rages on bilingual education in public schools.
▪ Outside, a thunderstorm was raging and the lights flickered.
▪ But Diomedes raged on, working havoc in the Trojan ranks until he came face to face with Hector.
▪ Feeling helpless and angry they rage at the child, throwing temper tantrums themselves.
▪ Many remonstrated with him for a howling storm was raging outside, it was night and the journey was a dangerous one.
▪ The word opens a window into the debate raging in their hearts as they doubted.
▪ Today, a third battle rages, this time over the portion of the Central Freeway that remains north of Market Street.
▪ While we are on the subject of mortality, Victor Meldrew continues to rage against the dying of the light.
▪ Wilson's own insides contracted at the thought and she raged against the injustice of such a thing.
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Rage \Rage\, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Raged (r[=a]jd); p. pr. & vb. n. Raging (r[=a]"j[i^]ng).] [OF. ragier. See Rage, n.]

  1. To be furious with anger; to be exasperated to fury; to be violently agitated with passion. ``Whereat he inly raged.''

    When one so great begins to rage, he is hunted Even to falling.

    Rage, rage against the dying of the light Do not go gentle into that good night.
    --Dylan Thomas.

  2. To be violent and tumultuous; to be violently driven or agitated; to act or move furiously; as, the raging sea or winds.

    Why do the heathen rage?
    --Ps. ii. 1.

    The madding wheels Of brazen chariots raged; dire was the noise.

  3. To ravage; to prevail without restraint, or with destruction or fatal effect; as, the plague raged in Cairo.

  4. To toy or act wantonly; to sport. [Obs.]

    Syn: To storm; fret; chafe; fume.


Rage \Rage\ (r[=a]j), n. [F., fr. L. rabies, fr. rabere to rave; cf. Skr. rabh to seize, rabhas violence. Cf. Rabid, Rabies, Rave.]

  1. Violent excitement; eager passion; extreme vehemence of desire, emotion, or suffering, mastering the will. ``In great rage of pain.''

    He appeased the rage of hunger with some scraps of broken meat.

    Convulsed with a rage of grief.

  2. Especially, anger accompanied with raving; overmastering wrath; violent anger; fury.

    torment, and loud lament, and furious rage.

  3. A violent or raging wind. [Obs.]

  4. The subject of eager desire; that which is sought after, or prosecuted, with unreasonable or excessive passion; as, to be all the rage.

    Syn: Anger; vehemence; excitement; passion; fury. See Anger.


Rage \Rage\, v. t. To enrage. [Obs.]

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

c.1300, "madness, insanity; fit of frenzy; anger, wrath; fierceness in battle; violence of storm, fire, etc.," from Old French rage, raige "spirit, passion, rage, fury, madness" (11c.), from Medieval Latin rabia, from Latin rabies "madness, rage, fury," related to rabere "be mad, rave" (compare rabies, which originally had this sense), from PIE *rebh- "violent, impetuous" (cognates: Old English rabbian "to rage"). Similarly, Welsh (cynddaredd) and Breton (kounnar) words for "rage, fury" originally meant "hydrophobia" and are compounds based on the word for "dog" (Welsh ci, plural cwn; Breton ki). In 15c.-16c. it also could mean "rabies." The rage "fashion, vogue" dates from 1785.


mid-13c., "to play, romp," from rage (n.). Meanings "be furious; speak passionately; go mad" first recorded c.1300. Of things from 1530s. Related: Raged; raging.


n. 1 violent uncontrolled anger. 2 A current fashion or fad. 3 (lb en obsolete) Any vehement passion. vb. 1 (label en intransitive) To act or speak in heightened anger. 2 (label en intransitive) (context sometimes figurative English) To move with great violence, as a storm etc.

  1. n. a feeling of intense anger; "hell hath no fury like a woman scorned"; "his face turned red with rage" [syn: fury, madness]

  2. a state of extreme anger; "she fell into a rage and refused to answer"

  3. something that is desired intensely; "his rage for fame destroyed him" [syn: passion]

  4. violent state of the elements; "the sea hurled itself in thundering rage against the rocks"

  5. an interest followed with exaggerated zeal; "he always follows the latest fads"; "it was all the rage that season" [syn: fad, craze, furor, furore, cult]

  6. v. behave violently, as if in state of a great anger [syn: ramp, storm]

  7. be violent; as of fires and storms

  8. feel intense anger; "Rage against the dying of the light!"


Rage may refer to:

  • Rage (emotion), an intense form of anger
Rage (King novel)

Rage (written as Getting It On; the title was changed before publication) is the first novel by Stephen King published under the pseudonym Richard Bachman in 1977. It was collected in 1985 in the hardcover omnibus The Bachman Books. The novel describes a school shooting, and has been associated with actual high school shooting incidents in the 1980s and 1990s. In response King allowed the novel to fall out of print.

Rage (collectible card game)

Rage is a collectible card game originally published by White Wolf in 1995 based on the roleplaying game, Werewolf: The Apocalypse. The game is based around packs of werewolves battling each other and various evil monsters while trying to save the world.

Rage (emotion)

Rage (often called fury or frenzy) is a feeling of intense, violent, or growing anger. It is sometimes associated with the fight-or-flight response, and is often activated in response to an external cue, such as an event that impacts negatively on the person. The phrase "thrown into a fit of rage" expresses the immediate nature of rage that occurs before deliberation. If left unchecked, rage may lead to violence.

Rage (T'Pau album)

Rage is the second album by British pop group T'Pau, released in 1988. It reached number 4 on the UK Albums Chart and gave the group three hit singles - " Secret Garden" (a UK Top 20), " Road to Our Dream" and " Only the Lonely" (not a cover of the Roy Orbison song).

Rage (1972 film)

Rage is a 1972 film starring George C. Scott, Richard Basehart, Martin Sheen and Barnard Hughes. Scott also directed this drama about a sheep rancher who is fatally exposed to a military lab's poison gas.

Nicolas Beauvy is featured as the rancher's doomed son in a cast that also includes Paul Stevens and Stephen Young.

Rage (TV program)

Rage (styled as rage) is a popular all-night Australian music video program broadcast on ABC on Friday nights, Saturday mornings and Saturday nights. It was first screened on the weekend of Friday, 17 April 1987. With Soul Train and Video Hits no longer being produced, it is the oldest music television program currently still in production as of October 2015. Rage starts anywhere between 11pm and 1am, the program is classified 'M' or 'MA 15+' through until 6am Saturdays and finishes at 11:30 am on Saturdays and at 7am on Sundays. Rage is also broadcast on the international satellite channel Australia Plus on Saturday and Sunday mornings (Hong Kong time).

Rage (German band)

Rage is a German heavy metal band, formed in 1984 founded by Peter "Peavy" Wagner. They were part of the German heavy/speed/power metal scene to emerge in the early to mid-1980s, along with bands such as Helloween, Running Wild, Blind Guardian and Grave Digger.

Rage is a part of the German heavy metal scene that emerged in the mid-1980s. Formed in 1984 under the name, Avenger. After releasing their debut album Prayers of Steel and their Depraved to Black EP in 1985, the band changed their name to Rage because there was another band in England that also had the same name. Originally the new name was meant to be Furious Rage but it was eventually shortened to "Rage".

Thirteen musicians have been part of Rage over the years, been the most successful line up the one knows nowadays as the Refuge Years, with Manni Schmidt and Chris Efthimiadis. The second notable line-up was the one formed with Mike Terrana and Victor Smolski.

Through the years, Rage established themselves as a notable successful band and as pioneers of the Power Metal scene, including in their music elements of Progressive Metal and Classical Music. in 1996 Rage was really the first Metal Band to write and record an album with a full symphonic orchestra Lingua Mortis followed by the album XIII, considered one of the greatest Rock & Metal Albums of all times.

Rage released 22 Albums (23 if counting the "Avenger era") in 30 years (in total more than 50 releases counting DVDs, EPs, Japan Editions, VHS (in the early years), a remarkable international success with more than five million records sold and been in more than 40 chart entries.

Rage (comics)

Rage (Elvin Daryl Haliday, sometimes misspelled "Holliday", first name sometimes given as "Eldon") is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. He is African American. Rage was created by Larry Hama and Paul Ryan in The Avengers vol. 1 #326 (November 1990). Rage has been a member of the Avengers and the New Warriors, and appeared in the pages of The Avengers, New Warriors, Night Thrasher, and ''Avengers: The Initiative.

RAGE (receptor)

RAGE, the receptor for advanced glycation endproducts is a 35 kDa transmembrane receptor of the immunoglobulin super family which was first characterized in 1992 by Neeper et al. It is also called "AGER". Its name comes from its ability to bind advanced glycation endproducts ( AGE), which include chiefly glycoproteins, the glycans of which have been modified non- enzymatically through the Maillard reaction. In view of its inflammatory function in innate immunity and its ability to detect a class of ligands through a common structural motif, RAGE is often referred to as a pattern recognition receptor. RAGE also has at least one other agonistic ligand: high mobility group protein B1 ( HMGB1). HMGB1 is an intracellular DNA-binding protein important in chromatin remodeling which can be released by necrotic cells passively and by active secretion from macrophages, natural killer (NK) cells and dendritic cells.

The interaction between RAGE and its ligands is thought to result in pro- inflammatory gene activation. Due to an enhanced level of RAGE ligands in diabetes or other chronic disorders, this receptor is hypothesised to have a causative effect in a range of inflammatory diseases such as diabetic complications, Alzheimer's disease and even some tumors.

Isoforms of the RAGE protein, which lack the transmembrane and the signaling domain (commonly referred to as soluble RAGE or sRAGE) are hypothesized to counteract the detrimental action of the full-length receptor and are hoped to provide a means to develop a cure against RAGE-associated diseases.

RAGE (gene)

MAPK/MAK/MRK overlapping kinase is an enzyme that in humans is encoded by the RAGE gene.

Rage (roller coaster)

Rage is a steel roller coaster situated at Adventure Island in Southend-on-Sea, United Kingdom. Rage is a Gerstlauer Euro-Fighter model roller coaster (the 6th overall to be built) At 97 degrees, it is steeper-than-vertical and tied for the third steepest roller coaster in the United Kingdom.

Rage (2009 film)

Rage is a 2009 satirical mystery art film written and directed by Sally Potter, starring Jude Law and Judi Dench. The filmmakers said that the film created a new genre in filmmaking, called “naked cinema”.

Rage (video game)

Rage (stylized as RAGE) is a first-person shooter video game developed by id Software. It uses the company's id Tech 5 game engine. Released in October 2011, the game was first shown as a tech demo on June 11, 2007 at the Apple Worldwide Developers Conference (WWDC), and was officially announced on August 2, 2007 at QuakeCon. On the same day, a trailer for the game was released by GameTrailers. Rage was the final game released by id Software under the supervision of John Carmack.

The game is set in a post-apocalyptic near future, following the impact of the asteroid 99942 Apophis on Earth. The game has been described as similar to the movie Mad Max 2 and to video games such as Fallout and Borderlands. Influences on the driving and racing gameplay include games such as MotorStorm and Burnout. Players can upgrade their cars with racing certificates won from races. Upon its release, the game received fair praise from critics and reviewers.

Rage (trick-taking card game)

Rage is a trick-taking card game marketed by Fundex Games that is based on the game Oh Hell. Players bid to take a particular number of tricks, and are awarded bonus points for doing so. The commercial game differs significantly from the traditional version in the use of a proprietary deck with 6 colored suits and the addition of 6 types of special cards that change gameplay.

Rage (Kellerman novel)

Rage is a mystery novel by American author Jonathan Kellerman

Rage (1966 film)

Rage is a 1966 U.S./ Mexican Drama film, starring Glenn Ford and written and directed by Gilberto Gazcón.

Rage (Kessler novel)

Rage is a 2011 young adult novel by Jackie Morse Kessler and the second book in the Riders of the Apocalypse series.

Rage (Attila album)

Rage is the second full-length album by American deathcore band Attila. The album was released on May 11, 2010, through Artery Recordings. It is the band's debut release on the label. Album charted on Billboard 200 US Heatseekers chart at number 15.

This album was produced by Stephan Hawkes, who has previously worked with such bands as Burning the Masses and American Me.

Rage (Pakistani band)

Rage is a Pakistani rock band from Karachi, Pakistan which was formed in 1986. The current line-up of the band is Salman Haidery (Vocals), Christopher (bass) and Amir Ajmal (Guitars).

Rage (Smith novel)

Rage is a 1987 novel by Wilbur Smith set in the Union of South Africa, immediately following World War II. It starts in 1952 and goes until the late 1960s, touching on the country's declaration of a republic and the subsequent Sharpeville Massacre. The plot centers around Sasha Courtney and black resistance leader Moses Gama.

Smith described it at the time as "the most onerous book I have ever written... and also the biggest book" because of its subject matter.

Rage (2014 film)

Rage (originally Tokarev) is a 2014 American action crime thriller film directed by Paco Cabezas and written by Jim Agnew and Sean Keller. The film stars Nicolas Cage, Rachel Nichols, Peter Stormare, Danny Glover, Max Ryan, Judd Lormand and Pasha D. Lychnikoff.

Rage (1999 film)

Rage is a 1999 feature film directed and written by Nigerian-born Newton Aduaka. Rage is his debut feature. Fraser Ayres stars as Jamie, also known as Rage, a mixed-race, angry youth living on a grim council estate in South London. He is part of a rap trio with his two friends Godwin ( Shaun Parkes) and Thomas ( John Pickard). Looking to escape through their music, they turn to crime in order to finance making a record.

The first draft of the script was written in four days in 1996 by Aduaka. Although it had received some interest, it was only after the success of Aduaka's short On the Edge at the Cannes Film Festival in 1998 that making the film became a possibility. It nearly failed during principal photography due to the main finance being pulled just before filming began in September 1998.

Rage premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival in September 1999 and got its UK premiere at the London Film Festival in November of the same year. The distribution rights were picked up by Metrodome Distribution and, after the film was recut to a shorter length, received its full theatrical release in January 2001.

Usage examples of "rage".

And to rage was added fear: fear that once on her own she might complain that he had sexually abused her as a child, and, worse still, that she might voice her suspicions about the fate of some of the young women she had seen in Cromwell Street.

Beside myself with rage, blushing for very shame, seeing but too late the fault I had committed by accepting the society of a scoundrel, I went up to my room, and hurriedly packed up my carpet-bag.

The fierce Adelantado, finding himself surrounded by six assailants, who seemed to be directing their whole effort against his life, swung his sword in a berserk rage and slashed about him, to such good purpose that four or five of his assailants soon lay round him killed or wounded.

The torrent of that wide and raging river Is passed, and our aereal speed suspended.

Instructor Morada gazed out at the marketplace, agate rage already grown cloudy beneath a bloodied stripe of stark white hair.

If he meant to survive in Alb, and he did, then he must suppress the rage, the shock, and the sickness that was moving in his belly.

There were objections aplenty, I can tell you, and the debate raged on for quite a while, but in the end the needs of everyone in the Amalgamation had to come first.

The New Providencian ambassadress turned toward him, for the first time showing an emotion: rage.

My amorous ardour and my rage forbade all thoughts of rest, and my excited passions conspired against that which would enable them to satisfy their desires.

Guil told what he knew: a whack in the head from a winch cable, a partner dead, Gerry Harper going off from Ancel in a fit of rage, the Harper brothers not dealing with each other any more for years.

When these tides reach our own century and become the transforming rage of nations, we may feel the need to consult the source books, the very prose of apocalyptic struggle.

The waves rebounded in dazzling foam, the beach entirely disapppearing under the raging flood, and the cliff appearing to emerge from the sea itself, the spray rising to a height of more than a hundred feet.

His voice crackled, screeched like a powered metal-cutter, as if it had been enhanced, his mouth a black hole, the painting of a scream of rage and pain.

Finally, Semerket heard a bubbling scream of the most profound rage as Assai exhaled for the last time.

Shimone, and while the outrage of the assembled magicians whipped to a boiling rage, the fat magician and his slender companion were the first out the door.