English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishindignationin‧dig‧na‧tion /ˌɪndɪɡˈneɪʃən/ noun [uncountable]  ANGRYSURPRISEDfeelings of anger and surprise because you feel insulted or unfairly treated To his indignation, Charles found that his name was not on the list.with/in indignation Lou’s voice quivered with indignation.indignation at/about/over Her indignation at such rough treatment was understandable. He stormed into her office, full of righteous indignation.
Examples from the Corpus
indignationBut the comic form he has chosen is too brittle to contain his appalled indignation.The proposal has evoked both indignation and humour with suggestions as to how art treasures can be divided by their national characteristics.They saw them as contradictions, occasions for elaborated ironies, for indignation and anger.It is the stereotyped image of the helpless female which arouses modern indignation.He showed no fear or indignation.Much of this indignation was justified.Orestes proposed eagerly, but Iphigenia rejected the idea with indignation.with/in indignationAnd yet, as it is lifted, we still wriggle with indignation.As soon as I realised they thought I was knackered from the same route they had just walked, I was speechless with indignation.Creaking up from her knees, Miss Lodsworth snorted with indignation.He could have taken his case to the press and howled with indignation.I was so surprised I howled with indignation.Orestes proposed eagerly, but Iphigenia rejected the idea with indignation.Others sputtered with indignation and criticism.They laid their cards down again and Alan roared with indignation. ` I don't believe it!
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