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LampPro Tip 1/3
Emotional IntensityPlay
Use 'outrage' to describe extremely strong reactions, beyond regular anger or annoyance. SlideThe community felt outrage at the new law.
LampPro Tip 2/3
Collective ResponsePlay
'Public outrage' often refers to widespread anger shared by a group or society. SlideThe politician's scandal sparked public outrage.
LampPro Tip 3/3
Intensity TriggerPlay
The cause of outrage is usually an event considered grossly unfair or unjust. SlideThe unfair trial verdict caused widespread outrage.