Translation of rage in Spanish:


furia, n.

Pronunciation /reɪdʒ//reɪdʒ/


  • 1

    • 1.1(violent anger)

      furia feminine
      cólera feminine
      a fit of rage un ataque de furia
      • he went purple with rage se puso rojo de furia
      • Many artists never get past their anger and inner rage, many have arguably have died trying.
      • I know what my face looks like: it's black with rage, twisted with anger, naked and raw.
      • There is a persistent pattern of the person pushing others away with rage or anger.
      • After a moment, Simon sank onto the edge of his desk, the rage dying.
      • Alex is extremely intelligent with a propensity for fits of anger and uncontrollable rage.
      • I could see the rage rise in his face as the guard kept whispering.
      • No matter how neutral his face was, Chris' eyes burned with an almost uncontrollable rage.
      • I was shaking now, with rage, and anger, both at myself and at the accuser.
      • The spirit that drives me is not only fueled by my passion for justice but also by my anger and rage at the injustice I see and experience on a daily basis.
      • By the end of the manuscript, the copyeditor's monologue has gone on so long, the anger has turned into rage.
      • Ramirez was speechless, the rage building in him.
      • Diana's sadness slowly faded as she turned her attention towards Lethe, and an uncontrollable eruption of rage built up inside of her.
      • It was borne of anger and rage and that's what happened.
      • It was the day before Christmas eve that police were called to a house in Manchester after an ex-soldier returned home in a drunken rage.
      • They're calm and rational at times, but they may explode into inappropriate anger or rage at some perceived rejection or criticism.
      • Anger and outright rage at the computer, when it doesn't behave the way YOU want it to, may be a symptom of this kind of transference.
      • The bear roared in pain and rage, a horrible sound that shook the air and ground.
      • He remembered watching her passionate kiss with Nicholas and felt a jealous rage well up inside.
      • We must lay aside the quick, potent energy of blind rage and revenge, which can only power us to hasty judgements.
      • I am still burning with anger and rage and all that temper stuff of emotions!

    • 1.2(fit of fury)

      to be in a rage estar furioso
      • to fly into a rage montar en cólera

  • 2informal

    furor masculine
    moda feminine
    to be (all) the rage ser el último grito (de la moda)
    • A rage for opera had been growing in the country.
    • Although all the rage in Europe, the medication is not widely available in Canada, and treatment programs have to apply for special access from Ottawa.
    • Black wooden screens blend with transparent and translucent glass in a clean, minimalist style, which is all the rage now in Japan.
    • Chinese mysticism was all the rage in those days when Spiritualism was everywhere and seances were popular.
    • Considered a fad diet by many, high-protein diets are currently all the rage.
    • There is, in Kant's philosophy, a rage for order that leads him to attempt to solve as many philosophical questions as possible through each distinct part of his system.
    • At the height of the dotcom boom, cash shells were all the rage as fledgling companies with little more than an idea rushed to the stock market.
    • Teeth-whitening is all the rage - increasing threefold over the past few years - for those who want a winning smile.
    • The principles underlying political speech apply in the Internet context just as easily as they did when parchment was all the rage.
    • This rigid, yet elegant geometry asserts a rage for order.
    • There's a new show coming from England that's all the rage.
    • Contrasting colors are all the rage in the Spanish style, so using one bright color for the wall and another bright color for the border is certainly in order.
    • In addition to actual jean jackets, denim sports jackets are also all the rage in fashionable circles.
    • Overnight, cruises became all the rage - a fashionable and affordable escape for the middle class.
    • Never in the history of the world has there been such a rage for exhibitionism.
    • As noted in these articles, at the moment when interest in classics is at its nadir in the schools, it is all the rage in popular entertainment.
    • Compact guns are the rage right now, and generally that means both barrel and grip are shortened.
    • Archaeologists were more interested in the perfect preservation of many textiles which gave a unique insight into items of fashion all the rage in 14th century Hull.
    • Vintage styles are all the rage this season, so if you're patient enough you can actually find lots of goodies at select thrift shops in your area.
    • According to the science of phrenology, which was currently all the rage, such a brow hinted at intelligence and broadness of mind.
    • By the 1920s when this was filmed, this belief was widespread and all the rage.
    • In the late 1770s a rage for stripes is found among the Americanophiles in France and in other countries hostile to England.
    • But as always, this coexists with a rage for order, a need to analyse, to simplify, to compress.
    • Japanese cuisine has become all the rage in Shanghai, so much so that almost all of the top hotels in the city are featuring Japanese restaurants.
    • Style and fashion was all the rage this week as the Oscars took place last Sunday night.
    • I once went to a fashionable function when alfalfa sprouts were all the rage, and I don't have to tell you the evening lacked a certain pizzazz.

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (storm/sea) rugir
    (sea/storm) bramar
    (fire) arder furiosamente
    cholera raged among the population el cólera hizo estragos entre la población
    • controversy rages about / over the new law sigue la encarnizada controversia en torno a la nueva ley
    • the battle/fire raged for three days la encarnizada batalla/el furioso incendio se prolongó durante tres días
    • The bush fires are raging all round Sydney, the farmlands are parched but here is the rain and temperatures plunge to their lowest since 1924.
    • A couple of years ago, bush fires raged through Australia in 2001.
    • Winds just as strong rage from the Gulf of Alaska, infamous for terrible storms that drop several hundred inches of rain and snow annually.
    • The fire was raging through the area so quickly that people in the neighborhood were being herded onto buses and trucks to move them out of the path of the wildfire.
    • The global warming debate still rages and scientists use statistics to prove their point in both the YES and the NO case.
    • Arriving shortly before 3pm on Saturday, the fire brigade discovered that the garage door had been partly blown off and there was a severe fire raging inside.
    • The background showed fires raging from buildings.
    • As the fire raged, most of the people affected were given shelter in the home of neighbours.
    • The war was still raging and would continue to do so for some weeks.
    • Rob sat up, his fever was mostly broken, but it still raged at a dull throb.
    • As the blaze raged on fire chiefs decided it was too dangerous to tackle directly.
    • She jumped out of bed only to see fire raging, engulfing her room.
    • Argument will continue to rage over the research proposed by the Newcastle scientists.
    • Even as robotically assisted surgery is touted in the media, a legal battle is raging between the market's two major players.
    • It's World AIDS Day, a time to remember that in some countries today a plague is raging on a scale not seen since the Middle Ages.
    • I stood on the deserted balcony in an effort to escape all the noise from the party raging on inside.
    • Students performed four scenes from the play, which is set at a time when civil war was raging in Ireland.
    • It took 50 firefighters and 150 members of the Norwegian Army nearly six hours to extinguish the fire raging at the crash site.
    • In terms of the industrial dispute raging over the future of a vital service, Crow has been here before.
    • As the war raged on, changes continued to take place in Britain.
    • Labonte wasn't hurt in the ensuing blaze but with the fuel fire raging, he had to scramble to get free.
    • With no fires raging, Williams had some time to share his lessons on the art of understanding fires and on what it takes to put them out.
    • As you read this, over 30 wars and conflicts rage around the world, mostly created, maintained, and aggravated by men.
    • With my illness still raging, I popped into the doctors yesterday.
    • A contemporary calendar said that: ‘The plague raged to such a degree that the living were scarce able to bury the dead’ and
    • With the sprinkler systems disabled, the fires raged uncontrollably, weakening the steel and leading to the collapse of the buildings.
    • Even today, argument rages in the naturalist community over the precise root of interspecies differentiation.
    • The lowest U.S. peacetime unemployment rate since 1957 has ignited a talent war raging through corporate America.
    • In 1992 South Africa's anti-apartheid struggle was raging.
    • One hundred and twenty police officers were injured in violent riots that raged in Bradford overnight.
    • Picture yourself as a peasant in your wood and daub hut, while the storms of the Northern Hemisphere winter rage outside and the snow lies deep upon the ground.
    • In Aceh, a struggle for independence has been raging, with varying degrees of intensity for almost thirty years.
    • The debate on facts and effects rages unabated.
    • The US Defense Secretary was trying to make sense of early unconfirmed reports that fires were raging in the oil-rich fields in the south.
    • I clung onto a verandah post with a guy with a beard and while the water was raging all around us we clung onto each other.
    • Now, more than a decade later, a political battle rages between the forces of nationalism and Socialism.
    • This spring I drove from southeast Arizona past the fires in the northern part of the state, and then by fires raging in New Mexico and Colorado.
    • Its communications are still down and thermal scans of the ship show several massive fires raging in what we guess is its engineering section.
    • The party raged into the early hours.
    • Thousands of acres of forest have also been lost to fires raging in Italy, where at least 60 heat-related deaths have been reported.
  • 2

    (person) expresar su furia
    (person) rabiar
    to rage against sth protestar furiosamente contra algo
    • I recalled the way he'd raged at me, his eyes fastened on the old granite cliffs.
    • This book was written in 1935, and since then many have raged at the barbarity of their government's behaviour abroad.
    • He raged at a stunned pressman who had asked the question.
    • Yatom raged at the decision, saying the judicial body was ‘cut off from the nation’ and announced he would run for a seat in the parliament.
    • Pournelle raged at the encroachment, demanded she leave and yelled ‘you've got no class!’
    • She'd forgotten that for the next few weeks she'd be sleeping only feet away from the man she'd mistakenly raged at earlier.
    • She'd lost count of the number of times he had raged at her and in November 2002 she told him she was leaving the practice.
    • Then I raged at the tech who happened to be there, demanding to know how this happened.
    • My temper has been short to the point of exploding, I have raged at the smallest thing.
    • He was still yelling and raging when we reached the tomb and escaped into the outside world.
    • I raged at them that they were ill & they didn't even care.
    • Many girls raged at family members who appeared in court with, or against them.
    • ‘This administration knew about this at least three weeks ago,’ a red-faced, angry Dean raged at reporters.
    • Lady Morgana raged at her newest assistant, who seemed just as incompetent as the rest.
    • We have all raged at those dangerous idiots who insist on driving one-handed down the motorway at 80 mph while gabbling into a mobile phone.
    • Her parents raged at each other, as they often did in the middle of the night.
    • Slapping his hands together in anger, he rages: ‘Right near where we are sitting now is the belly of the beast.’
    • She raged at Hallie, descending the stairs to face her.
    • Her husband, she rages, should never have gone to war.
    • I remember cringing in the kitchen while he raged about drunkenly in the dark.
  • 3raging present participle

    (storm) rugiente
    (sea) embravecido
    (headache) enloquecedor
    (argument) enconado
    (argument) airado
    (argument) virulento
    he was in a raging temper estaba furioso
    • he has a raging fever tiene una fiebre que vuela