Anger

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Anger

Allecto
one of the three Furies, vengeful deities who punish evil-doers. [Gk. Myth.: Zimmerman, 274]
Almeira
scorned woman like whom “hell hath no fury.” [Br. Drama: The Mourning Bride]
Belinda
furious over loss of lock of hair. [Br. Lit.: Rape of the Lock]
Bernardo
enraged that member of a rival street-gang is making advances to his sister. [Am. Musical: West Side Story]
Brunhild
furiously vengeful concerning Kriemhild’s accusations of promiscuity. [Ger. Lit.: Nibelungenlied]
Erinyes
(the Furies) angry and avenging deities who pursue evil-doers. [Gk. Myth.: Leach, 347]
Fudd, Elmer
hapless man seethes over Bugs Bunny’s antics. [Comics: “Bugs Bunny” in Horn, 140]
Hera
(Rom. Juno) angry at Zeus’s illicit sexual pleasure. [Gk. Myth.: Leach, 563]
Herod
angry at wise men’s disobedience, orders slaughter of male infants. [N.T.: Matthew 2:16–17]
Hulk, the
character whose anger transforms him into monster. [Comics: Horn, 324–325]
Megaera
one of the three Furies, vengeful deities who punish evil-doers. [Gk. Myth.: Zimmerman, 274]
Nemesis
goddess of vengeance. [Gk. Myth.: Zimmerman, 173]
Oronte
takes offense at Alceste’s criticism of sonnet. [Fr. Lit.: The Misanthrope]
Othello
smothers wife, Desdemona, in paroxysm of rage over her suspected adultery. [Br. Lit.: Othello]
Rumpelstiltskin
stamps ground in rage over lass’s discovery of his name. [Ger. Fairy Tale: Rumpelstiltskin]
Tisiphone
one of the three Furies, vengeful deities who punish evil-doers. [Gk. Myth.: Zimmerman, 274]
Volumnia
“in anger, Junolike.” [Br. Lit.: Coriolanus]
whin
indicates fury. [Flower Symbolism: Flora Symbolica, 178]

Anger

(dreams)
This may be a carry-over from your daily life. In our dreams we can experience and express such feelings safely. Feeling great anger in your dream may be disturbing but pay attention to it and attempt to deal with all of your emotions in a more appropriate and productive manner. On a side note, many Jungian analysts believe that the emotions that we experience in dreams are not reliable, may have the opposite meaning, and in general should not be the only thing considered when interpreting a dream.
References in classic literature ?
He looked angrily at the clergyman, now distracted by the charms of Lady Brandon, whose scorn, as she surveyed the crowd, expressed itself by a pout which became her pretty lips extremely.
Sir Charles, who, waiting to speak, had been repeatedly baffled by the hasty speeches of his wife and the unhesitating replies of Trefusis, now turned angrily upon her, saying:
Alice was beginning very angrily, but the Hatter and the March Hare went `Sh
Then the King went angrily to the cook, and scolded him, and asked him why he had not done what he was told.
He tried to think what it was like; at first he thought of pea soup; but, driving away that idea angrily, he thought of the petals of a yellow rosebud when you tore it to pieces before it had burst.
Epanchin angrily, surprised at his tone; "well, what more?
The plump boy ran after them angrily, as if vexed that their program had been disturbed.
This tunnel is terribly dusty," he growled, angrily.
The shaggy man flew after them, head first, and lighted in a heap beside Toto, who, being much excited at the time, seized one of the donkey ears between his teeth and shook and worried it as hard as he could, growling angrily.
But when I think of that child, doomed to lifelong misery, and when I think that maybe in my hands lies a chance of escape, but for that confounded nonsense we call pride and professional etiquette, I--" He did not finish his sentence, but with his hands thrust deep into his pockets, he turned and began to tramp up and down the room again, angrily.
Yes, I was of Kiev," Kritsky replied angrily, his face darkening.
I mean to say that I shouldn't,' replied Tom, angrily.