Synonyms
Etymology

1. wrath

noun. ['ˈræθ'] intense anger (usually on an epic scale).

Synonyms

  • rage
  • fury

Etymology

  • wraththe (Middle English (1100-1500))

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Rhymes with Wrath

  • telepath
  • idiopath
  • mcmath
  • mcgrath
  • magrath
  • mcgath
  • corath
  • spath
  • plath
  • flath
  • vath
  • pathe
  • path
  • nath
  • math
  • lath
  • kath
  • hath
  • gath
  • fath
  • bath

How do you pronounce wrath?

Pronounce wrath as ræθ.

US - How to pronounce wrath in American English

UK - How to pronounce wrath in British English

Sentences with wrath


1. Noun, singular or mass
Too many have experienced the wrath of people who serve the homeless despite their disdain for them.

Quotes about wrath


1. After a moment, Wrath turned to John. "This is Lassiter, the fallen angel. One of the last times he was here on earth, there was a plague in central Europe-""Okay, that was so not my fault-""-which wiped out two-thirds of the human population.""I'd like to remind you that you don't like humans.""They smell bad when they're dead.""All you mortal types do.
- J.R. Ward, Lover Enshrined

2. Out of doubt, out of dark to the day's risingI came singing into the sun, sword unsheathing.To hope's end I rode and to heart's breaking:Now for wrath, now for ruin and a red nightfall!
- J.R.R. Tolkien, The Return of the King

3. We fear men so much, because we fear God so little. One fear cures another. When man's terror scares you, turn your thoughts to the wrath of God.
- G.K. Chesterton

2. wrath

noun. ['ˈræθ'] belligerence aroused by a real or supposed wrong (personified as one of the deadly sins).

Synonyms

  • ire
  • mortal sin
  • ira
  • anger

Antonyms

  • intelligence
  • sanity

Etymology

  • wraththe (Middle English (1100-1500))
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