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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishumbrageum‧brage /ˈʌmbrɪdʒ/ noun   take umbrage (at something)
Examples from the Corpus
umbrageThe Republicans, naturally, take umbrage at predictions about what they might do.If they take umbrage, then they were never a proper friend in the first place.He got on very well with the patients, and made them laugh without taking umbrage when they laughed at him.She took umbrage at his remarks, but made no attempt to get her figure back.Ever a stickler for protocol, he and his wife took umbrage at the democratic etiquette of President Thomas Jefferson's administration.She had been known to storm off sometimes, to take violent umbrage and depart.
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