- Mad redirects here. For other uses see wikipedia:Mad or Angry (disambiguation)
Anger also known as wrath or rage, is an intense emotional state. It involves a strong uncomfortable and hostile response to a perceived provocation, hurt or threat. Modern psychologists view anger as a primary, natural, and mature emotion experienced by virtually all humans at times, and as something that has functional value for survival. Uncontrolled anger can, however, negatively affect personal or social well-being and impact negatively on those around them.
See also: Anger management
- Men often make up in wrath what they want in reason.
- William R. Alger, reported in Maturin Murray Ballou, Treasury of thought: Forming an encyclopedia of quotations from Ancient and Modern Authors (1884), p. 23.
- Anyone can become angry, that is easy...but to be angry with the right person, to the right degree, at the right time, for the right purpose, and in the right way... this is not easy.
- Aristotle, ''Nicomachean Ethics, 1126a5 (~1566)
- To seek to extinguish Anger utterly is but a bravery of the Stoics.
- Be angry, but sin not. Let not the sun go down upon your anger. Anger must be limited and confined both in race and in time.
- We will first speak how the natural inclination and habit to be angry may be attempered and calmed. Secondly, how the particular motions of anger may be repressed, or at least refrained from doing mischief. Thirdly, how to raise anger or appease anger in another. For the first; there is no other way but to meditate and ruminate well upon the effects of anger, how it troubles man's life. And the best time to do this, is to look back upon anger when the fit is thoroughly over. Seneca saith well, That anger is like ruin, which breaks itself upon that it falls.
- The Scripture exhorteth us To possess our souls in patience. Whosoever is out of patience, is out of possession of his soul.
- Anger is certainly a kind of baseness; as it appears well in the weakness of those subjects in whom it reigns; children, women, old folks, sick folks. Only men must beware that they carry their anger rather with scorn than with fear; so that they may seem rather to be above the injury than below it; which is a thing easily done, if a man will give law to himself in it.
- Anger makes dull men witty, but it keeps them poor.
- Francis Bacon, Apophthegms (1679); first published in the Remains, No, IV (stated to have been made by Queen Elizabeth to a Sir Edward, last name not reported).
- WRATH, n. Anger of a superior quality and degree, appropriate to exalted characters and momentous occasions; as, "the wrath of God," "the day of wrath," etc. Amongst the ancients the wrath of kings was deemed sacred, for it could usually command the agency of some god for its fit manifestation, as could also that of a priest. The Greeks before Troy were so harried by Apollo that they jumped out of the frying-pan of the wrath of Cryses into the fire of the wrath of Achilles, though Agamemnon, the sole offender, was neither fried nor roasted. A similar noted immunity was that of David when he incurred the wrath of Yahveh by numbering his people, seventy thousand of whom paid the penalty with their lives. God is now Love, and a director of the census performs his work without apprehension of disaster.
- Ambrose Bierce, The Devil's Dictionary (1911)
- There is nothing like just indignation for fostering unreasoning hate.
- Christianna Brand, Green for Danger (1944), Ch. 8.1
- Iratus semper plus putat posse facere quam possit.
- The angry man always thinks he can do more than he can.
- Albertano of Brescia, Liber consolationis et consilii (1246)
- Great, strong, spiritual love — which is always at the same time a genuine, unsentimental love of man — cannot be without wrath. … Anger can no more be separated from love than flame and heat can from fire. Love and anger are a single fire of the Spirit.
- Constantin Brunner, Our Christ : The Revolt of the Mystical Genius (1921), as translated by Graham Harrison and Michael Wex, edited by A. M. Rappaport, p. 169.
- By doing this you are like a man who wants to hit another and picks up a burning ember or excrement in his hand and so first burns himself or makes himself stink.
- Buddhaghoṣa, Visuddhimagga IX, 23.
- Dangers by being despised grow great.
- Edmund Burke, speech on the Petition of the Unitarians, 1792.
- Nursing her wrath to keep it warm.
- Robert Burns, Tam o' Shanter (1793), line 12.
- We had relieved our own pain by inflicting it on others.
- Philip Caputo, A Rumor of War, p. 305 (40th Anniversary Edition)
- How will he see to cast out the mote from his brother's eye, who has the beam of anger in his own eye?
- John Cassian, Institutes of the Coenobia (c. 420 AD), Book VIII, Chapter V
- Wrath that is nursed in the heart, although it may not injure men who stand by, yet excludes the splendour of the radiance of the Holy Ghost, equally with wrath that is openly manifested.
- John Cassian, Institutes of the Coenobia (c. 420 AD), Book VIII, Chapter XII
- Is it possible to understand what God's love means for the oppressed without making wrath an essential ingredient of that love? What could love possibly mean in a racist society except the righteous condemnation of everything racist? ... A God minus wrath seems to be a God who is basically not against anything.
- James Cone, A Black Theology of Liberation (1970), p. 73
- When anger rises, think of the consequences.
- Confucius, as quoted in Yu-p'u Wang The Sacred Edict: Containing Sixteen Maxims of the Emperor Kang-He (1817), p. 298.
- Heav'n has no rage, like love to hatred turn'd.
Nor Hell a fury, like a woman scorn'd.
- William Congreve, The Mourning Bride.
- Be not hasty in thy spirit to be angry: for anger resteth in the bosom of fools.
- Ecclesiastes 7:9.
- Her wrath is a devastating flood which no one can withstand.
A great watercourse, she abases those whom she despises.
The mistress, a hurin bird who lets no one escape.
Inana, a falcon preying on the gods.
- Enheduanna, A Hymn to Inana (23rd century BC) lines 29-38. 
- Anger is one of the sinews of the soul; he that wants it hath a maimed mind.
- Thomas Fuller, The Holy State and the Profane State (1642), book III, 8, "Anger".
- I have learnt through bitter experience the one supreme lesson to conserve my anger, and as heat conserved is transmuted into energy, even so our anger controlled can be transmuted into a power which can move the world.
- Mahatma Gandhi. Young India (September 15, 1920), reprinted in Collected Works of Mahatma Gandhi, Vol. 21 (electronic edition), p. 252.
- I take a deep breath. Relax. Let go of your anger.
Right. That never works for me, either.
- Kathleen Ann Goonan, Wilder Still, the Stars, in Reach for Infinity (2014) edited by Jonathan Strahan, and published by Solaris ISBN 978-1-78108-203-4, p. 244
- The Prophet ... remains always a man apart, a narrow-minded extremist, zealous for his own ideal, and intolerant of every other. And since he cannot have all that he would, he is in a perpetual state of anger and grief; he remains all his life "a man of strife and a man of contention to the whole earth." [Jeremiah 15:10] Not only this: the other members of society, those many-sided dwarfs, creatures of the general harmony, cry out after him, "The Prophet is a fool, the spiritual man is mad" [Hosea 9:7]; and they look with lofty contempt on his narrowness and extremeness.
- Ahad Ha'am, "Priest and Prophet" (1893), in Selected Essays (1904), pp. 130-131
- I have a friend who, whenever he becomes agitated, enters the breathing room in his home. He sits down respectfully, breathes in and out three times, invites the bell to sound, and recites the gatha. Immediately he feels better. If he needs to sit longer, he stays there. From time to time, while his wife is preparing dinner, she hears the sound of the bell, and it reminds her to be mindful in her work. At such times, she deeply appreciates her husband. "He is so wonderful, quite different from others. He knows how to deal with anger." If she has been irritated, her own resentment subsides. Sometimes she stops cutting vegetables and goes into the breathing room to sit with him. This picture is so lovely, more beautiful than an expensive painting.
- Thích Nhất Hạnh in Being Peace (1987)
- Doing things in this way has a good effect on everyone, teaching by example, not just with words. When your child is agitated, you don't have to say, "Go to that room!" You can take his or her hand and walk together into the room for breathing, and sit quietly together. This is the best education for peace.
- Thích Nhất Hạnh in Being Peace (1987)
- When you understand the roots of anger in yourself and in the other, your mind will enjoy true peace, joy and lightness
- Teachings on Love (2005) ISBN|81-7621-167-2
- When you feel anger arising, remember to return to your breathing and follow it. The other person may see that you are practicing, and she may even apologize.
- Thích Nhất Hạnh in Teachings on Love (2005) Full Circle Publishing ISBN 81-7621-167-2
- Mr. President, I think that if you could allow yourself to cry like I did this morning, you will also feel much better. It is our brothers that we kill over there. They are our brothers, God tells us so, and we also know it. They may not see us as brothers because of their anger, their misunderstanding, and their discrimination. But with some awakening, we can see things in a different way, and this will allow us to respond differently to the situation. I trust God in you; I trust Buddha nature in you.
- Thích Nhất Hạnh in Letter to President G.W. Bush, (8 August 2006) Retrieved from: http://plumvillage.org/letters-from-thay/letter-to-president-g-w-bush-august-8-2006/
- If people are determined to be outraged, they will be outraged.
- Daniel Hannan, "Daniel Hannan: Identity politics. It becomes impossible to avoid giving offence, because the offended keep changing the rules." (22 August 2018), Conservative Home
- Ira furor brevis est: animum rege: qui nisi paret imperat.
- Anger is momentary madness, so control your passion or it will control you.
- Horace, Epistles, I. 2. 62.
- Anger narrowed the vision and made for foolish choices.
- Robert Jordan, New Spring, Chapter 1: The Hook. p. 8 (January 2004)
- Above all he did not content himself with hurling invectives for emotional release and then to retire into smug, passive satisfaction. History had taught him it is not enough for people to be angry—the supreme task is to organize and unite people so that their anger becomes a transforming force.
- Martin Luther King, Jr., "Honoring Dr. DuBois", speech at International Cultural Evening at Carnegie Hall, 23 February 1968, published in Freedomways: A Quarterly Review of the Negro Freedom Movement, compiled in Esther Cooper Jackson (ed.), Freedomways Reader: Prophets In Their Own Country, p. 36
- Negroes will be mentally healthier if they do not suppress rage but vent it constructively and its energy peacefully but forcefully to cripple the operations of an oppressive society.
- Martin Luther King, Jr., as reported in Congressional Record of 1969, p. 14429
- When you are angry, it means you, yourself are unhappy. Even if you are wronged, you are still making yourself unhappy if you feel anger.
- Michio Kushi (1926), Spiritual Journey (1994), p. 41.
- Don’t become angry over little things: there are enough big ones.
- Donn Kushner, A Book Dragon, chapter 2
- Anger has been excluded from the dominant group's profile of subordinates. When one gets angry, according to Spelman, one regards the person whose conduct one assesses as one's equal. So, we can understand why anger has been excluded from the personality profile of the subordinate. In excluding anger from their personality profile, dominant groups exclude subordinates from the category of moral agents, since to be angry is to make oneself a judge and to express a standard against which one assesses the person's conduct, both of which are marks of a moral agent. In becoming angry, subordinates signal that they take themselves seriously; they believe they have the capacity as well as the right to be judges of those around them.
- Maria Lugones, Pilgrimages/Peregrinajes: Theorizing Coalition Against Multiple Oppressions (2003), p. 109
- From hell's heart I stab at thee; for hate's sake I spit my last breath at thee.
- Herman Melville, Moby-Dick; said by Captain Ahab to Moby-Dick.
- Hamlet, being a little mad, feigned madness. It is when I am angry that I pretend to be angry, so as to present the truth in an obvious and intelligible form.
- Alice Meynell, "By the Railway Side", in The Rhythm of Life and Other Essays (London: John Lane, 1893), p. 37
- Do you know how you make someone into a Dalek? Subtract Love, add Anger.
- Steven Moffat, in lines written for Oswin Oswald, in Asylum of the Daleks (1 September 2012).
- Their anger in darkness turning, unreleased, unspoken, it's mouth a red wound, its eyes hungry...hungry for the moon.
- Alan Moore, Swamp Thing #40 The Curse
- Put away from yourselves every kind of malicious bitterness, anger, wrath, screaming, and abusive speech, as well as everything injurious.
- You husbands, keep on loving your wives and do not be bitterly angry with them.
- Let there be no hostility
Except to those
Who practice oppression.
- Qur'an 2:193
- שְׁמַע בְּנִי מוּסַר אָבִיךָ, וְאַל תִּטֹּשׁ תּוֹרַת אִמֶּךָ תִּתְנַהֵג תָּמִיד לְדַבֵּר כָּל דְּבָרֶיךָ בְּנַחַת, לְכָל אָדָם וּבְכָל עֵת, וּבַזֶּה תִּנָּצֵל מִן הַכַּעַס, שֶׁהִיא מִדָּה רָעָה לְהַחְטִיא בְּנֵי אָדָם... וְכַאֲשֶׁר תִּנָּצֵל מִן הַכַּעַס, תַּעֲלֶה עַל לִבְּךָ מִדַּת הָעֲנָוָה, שֶׁהִיא מִדָּה טוֹבָה מִכָּל מִדּוֹת טוֹבוֹת... לְמַעַן תַּצְלִיחַ בְּכָל דְּרָכֶיךָ, וְתִזְכֶּה לָעוֹלָם הַבָּא הַצָּפוּן לַצַּדִּיקִים.
- Hear, my son, the instruction of your father and don't forsake the teaching of your mother (Mishlei 1:8). Get into the habit of always speaking calmly to everyone. This will prevent you from anger, a serious character flaw which causes people to sin... Once you have distanced yourself from anger, the quality of humility will enter your heart. This radiant quality is the finest of all admirable traits... so that you will succeed in all your ways. Thus you will succeed and merit the World to Come which lies hidden away for the righteous.
- There are three things all wise men fear: the sea in storm, a night with no moon, and the anger of a gentle man.
- Patrick Rothfuss, The Wise Man's Fear (2011), this saying is referred to for the first time in chapter 43 of The Name of the Wind.
- The active hatreds rend and snarl at one another; at the bottom, the sullen hatreds lie gurgling, unable even to express themselves for the rage that chokes them.
- Dorothy L. Sayers, Hell, notes on Canto VII, pg. 114, (1949)
- The relationship of anger to attack is obvious, but the relationship of anger to fear is not always so apparent. Anger always involves projection of separation, which must ultimately be accepted as one's own responsibility, rather than being blamed on others. Anger cannot occur unless you believe that you have been attacked, that your attack is justified in return, and that you are in no way responsible for it.
- Helen Schucman in A Course in Miracles Chapter 4 The Illusions of the Ego, (1976)
- Never anger made good guard for itself.
- William Shakespeare, Antony and Cleopatra (1600s), Act IV, scene 1, line 9.
- If I had a thunderbolt in mine eye,
I can tell who should down.
- William Shakespeare, As You Like It (c.1599-1600), Act I, scene 2, line 226.
- Being once chaf'd, he cannot
Be rein'd again to temperance; then he speaks
What's in his heart.
- William Shakespeare, Coriolanus (c. 1607-08), Act III, scene 3, line 27.
- Anger's my meat; I sup upon myself,
And so shall starve with feeding.
- William Shakespeare, Coriolanus (c. 1607-08), Act IV, scene 2, line 50.
- What, drunk with choler?
- William Shakespeare, Henry IV, Part I (c. 1597), Act I, scene 3, line 129.
- Anger is like
A full-hot horse; who being allowed his way,
Self-mettle tires him.
- William Shakespeare, Henry VIII (c. 1613), Act I, scene 1, line 132.
- What sudden anger's this? How have I reap'd it?
He parted frowning from me, as if ruin
Leap'd from his eyes: So looks the chafed lion
Upon the daring huntsman that has gall'd him;
Then makes him nothing.
- William Shakespeare, Henry VIII (c. 1613), Act III, scene 2, line 204.
- You are yoked with a lamb,
That carries anger as the flint bears fire;
Who, much enforced, shows a hasty spark.
And straight is cold again.
- William Shakespeare, Julius Cæsar (1599), Act IV, scene 3, line 109.
- Touch me with noble anger!
And let not women's weapons, water drops,
Stain my man's cheeks.
- William Shakespeare, King Lear (1608), Act II, scene 4, line 279.
- The brain may devise laws for the blood; but a hot temper leaps o'er a cold decree: such a hare is madness the youth, to skip o'er the meshes of good counsel, the cripple.
- William Shakespeare, The Merchant of Venice (late 1590s), Act I, scene 2, line 19.
- It engenders choler, planteth anger;
And better 'twere that both of us did fast,
Since, of ourselves, ourselves are choleric,
Than feed it with such over-roasted flesh.
- William Shakespeare, The Taming of the Shrew (c. 1593-94), Act IV, scene 1, line 175.
- Come not within the measure of my wrath.
- William Shakespeare, The Two Gentlemen of Verona (1590s), Act V, scene 4, line 127.
- A mild answer turns away rage, but a harsh word stirs up anger.
- The insight of a man certainly slows down his anger, and it is beauty on his part to pass over transgression.
- A man prone to anger stirs up strife; anyone disposed to rage commits many transgressions.
- Since, Zoilus, you rage like a mad dog, and dart out your viper's tongue against everybody, and can never be quiet, and are always swelling like the frog, I wonder you too don't burst.
- Phillip Stubbes, Phillippus Stubeus, Anatomy of Abuse ( 1583) Gloss.
- A man raising his hand in anger does not see clearly.
- Senseless, and deformed,
Convulsive Anger storms at large; or pale,
And silent, settles into fell revenge.
- James Thomson, The Seasons, Spring (1728), line 28.
- The greater part of human pain is unnecessary. It is self created as long as the unobserved mind runs your life....The pain that you create now is always some form of non acceptance, some form of unconscious resistance to what is. On the level of thought, the resistance is some form of judgment. On the emotional level, it is some form of negativity. p. 25
- Be the ever-alert guardian of your inner space. You need to be present enough to be able to watch the pain-body directly and feel its energy. It then cannot control your thinking. The moment your thinking is aligned with the energy field of the painbody, you are identified with it and again feeding it with your thoughts....For example, if anger is the predominant energy vibration of the pain-body and you think angry thoughts, dwelling on what someone did to you or what you are going to do to him or her, then you have become unconscious, and the pain-body has become "you."
Where there is anger, there is always pain underneath. Or when a dark mood comes upon you and you start getting into a negative mind-pattern and thinking how dreadful your life is, your thinking has become aligned with the pain-body, and you have become unconscious and vulnerable to the pain-body's attack. "Unconscious," the way that I use the word here, means to be identified with some mental or emotional pattern. It implies a complete absence of the watcher. p. 29-30
- Even such a seemingly trivial and “normal” thing as the compulsive need to be right in an argument and make the other person wrong—defending the mental position with which you have identified—is due to the fear of death... So you as the ego cannot afford to be wrong. To be wrong is to die. p. 32
- Once you have identified with some form of negativity, you do not want to let go, and on a deeply unconscious level, you do not want positive change. It would threaten your identity as a depressed, angry, or hard-done-by person. You will then ignore, deny or sabotage the positive in your life. This is a common phenomenon. It is also insane.
- Eckhart Tolle in The Power of Now: A Guide to Spiritual Enlightenment (1997) p. 119
- All inner resistance is experienced as negativity in one form or another. All negativity is resistance. In this context, the two words are almost synonymous. Negativity ranges from irritation or impatience to fierce anger, from a depressed mood or sullen resentment to suicidal despair. Sometimes the resistance triggers the emotional pain-body, in which case even a minor situation may produce intense negativity, such as anger, depression, or deep grief. The ego believes that through negativity it can manipulate reality and get what it wants. It believes that through it, it can attract a desirable condition or dissolve an undesirable one.
- Eckhart Tolle in The Power of Now: A Guide to Spiritual Enlightenment (1997) p. 119
- There are things that must evoke our anger to show we care. It is what we do with that anger. If we direct that energy we can use it positively or destructively.
- Archbishop Desmond Tutu, Daily Express, 29th October 2008.
- Usually, when people are sad, they don’t do anything. They just cry over their condition. But when they get angry, they bring about a change.
- Malcolm X, Malcolm X Speaks (1965), p. 107.
Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations
- Quotes reported in Hoyt's New Cyclopedia Of Practical Quotations (1922), p. 27-28.
- I was angry with my friend:
I told my wrath, my wrath did end.
I was angry with my foe;
I told it not, my wrath did grow.
- William Blake, Christian Forbearance.
- Alas! they had been friends in youth;
But whispering tongues can poison truth,
And constancy lives in realms above;
And life is thorny, and youth is vain;
And to be wrothe with one we love
Doth work like madness in the brain.
- Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Christabel (c. 1797-1801, published 1816), Part II.
- Beware the fury of a patient man.
- John Dryden, Absalom and Achitophel (1681), Part I, line 1005.
- A man deep-wounded may feel too much pain
To feel much anger.
- George Eliot, The Spanish Gypsy (1868), Book I.
- Anger seeks its prey,—
Something to tear with sharp-edged tooth and claw,
Likes not to go off hungry, leaving Love
To feast on milk and honeycomb at will.
- George Eliot, The Spanish Gypsy (1868), Book I.
- Be ye angry, and sin not: let not the sun go down upon your wrath.
- Ephesians, IV. 26.
- Craignez la colère de la colombe.
- Beware the anger of the dove.
- French Proverb. See Quitard's Dictionary of Proverbs.
- Anger, which, far sweeter than trickling drops of honey, rises in the bosom of a man like smoke.
- Homer, The Iliad, XVIII, 108.
- Fœnum habet in cornu.
- He has hay on his horns.
- Horace, Satires, I. 4. 34.
- Trahit ipse furoris
Impetus, et visum est lenti quæsisse nocentem.
- They are borne along by the violence of their rage, and think it is a waste of time to ask who are guilty.
- Marcus Annaeus Lucanus, Pharsalia, II, 109.
- Nemo me impune lacessit.
- No man provokes me with impunity.
- Motto of the Order of the Thistle.
- Quamlibet infirmas adjuvat ira manus.
- Anger assists hands however weak.
- Ovid, Amorum (16 BC), I. 7. 66.
- Ut fragilis glacies interit ira mora.
- Like fragile ice anger passes away in time.
- Ovid, Ars Amatoria, I. 374.
- Fear not the anger of the wise to raise;
Those best can bear reproof who merit praise.
- Alexander Pope, An Essay on Criticism (1709), line 582.
- He that is slow to anger is better than the mighty; and he that ruleth his spirit than he that taketh a city.
- Proverbs, XVI. 32.
- Anger wishes that all mankind had only one neck; love, that it had only one heart; grief, two tear-glands; and pride, two bent knees.
- Jean Paul Richter, Flower, Fruit and Thorn Pieces, Chapter VI.
- Dem tauben Grimm, der keinen Führer hört.
- Deaf rage that hears no leader.
- Friedrich Schiller, Wallenstein's Tod, III. 20. 16.
- No pale gradations quench his ray,
No twilight dews his wrath allay.
- Walter Scott, Rokeby, Canto VI, Stanza 21.
- Quamvis tegatur proditur vultu furor.
- Anger, though concealed, is betrayed by the countenance.
- Seneca the Younger, Hippolytus, CCCLXIII.
- Ne frena animo permitte calenti;
Da spatium, tenuemque moram; male cuncta ministrat
- Give not reins to your inflamed passions; take time and a little delay; impetuosity manages all things badly.
- Statius, Thebais, X, 703.
- Not die here in a rage, like a poisoned rat in a hole.
- Jonathan Swift, letter to Bolingbroke, March 21, 1729.
- Furor fit læsa sæpius patientia.
- Patience provoked often turns to fury.
- Syrus, Maxims, 178.
- Tantæne animis cœlestibus iræ.
Dictionary of Burning Words of Brilliant Writers (1895)
- Quotes reported in Josiah Hotchkiss Gilbert, Dictionary of Burning Words of Brilliant Writers (1895), p. 13-14.
- The sun should not set upon our anger, neither should he rise upon our confidence.
- The proud man hath no God; the envious man hath no neighbor; the angry man hath not himself.
- He submits himself to be seen through a microscope, who suffers himself to be caught in a fit of passion.
- There was a man here last night — you needn't be afraid that I shall mention his name — who said that his will was given up to God, and who got mad because the omnibus was full, and he had to walk a mile to his lodgings.
- When I had twice or thrice made a resolute resistance to anger, the like befell me that did the Thebans; who, having once foiled the Lacedemonians, never after lost so much as one battle which they fought against them.
- An unsanctified temper is a fruitful source of error, and a mighty impediment to truth.
- Our passions are like convulsion fits, which make us stronger for the time, but leave us weaker forever after.
- If anger proceeds from a great cause, it turns to fury; if from a small cause, it is peevishness; and so is always either terrible or ridiculous.
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