feeling, showing, or accompanied by .
resulting from or produced by .
excruciating or acute distress, suffering, or pain:
the anguish of grief.
to inflict with distress, suffering, or pain.
to suffer, feel, or exhibit anguish:
to anguish over the loss of a loved one.
His lawyer says he was just anguished over the death of his son.
Did This Professor Go Crazy? Christine Pelisek January 29, 2013
“If You Had My Love” was silky-smooth with just the right amount of anguished yearning.
Jennifer Lopez’s ‘A.K.A.’ Is Terrible. What Happened to Her Music? Kevin Fallon June 16, 2014
Whether it continues is now the subject of anguished debate among officials in Washington and European.
U.S. Humanitarian Aid Going to ISIS Jamie Dettmer October 19, 2014
It’s filling up with anguished claims that British schools are banning the teaching of Hebrew.
What U.S. Jews Don’t Get About European Anti-Semitism Jonathan Freedland January 13, 2013
The kind that involve zero anguished relatives screaming into the uncaring airport terminal void.
Lesser Mysteries for Those With Breaking News Fatigue Kelly Williams Brown March 22, 2014
Often they may live peaceably, anguished with doubt, and distressed for humanity.
The Siege of Boston Allen French
He looked kind of mottled and anguished, but I guess he’ll pull around all right.
Ruggles of Red Gap Harry Leon Wilson
The anguished heart who watched by the window toward the hills of Virginia saw and heard each muffled footfall.
The Southerner Thomas Dixon
She lifted her anguished eyes and looked into his beautiful face.
Dr. Sevier George W. Cable
In despair she ran hither and thither, calling his name in anguished accents.
Hero Tales and Legends of the Rhine Lewis Spence
feeling or expressing anguish
extreme pain or misery; mental or physical torture; agony
to afflict or be afflicted with anguish
c.1200, “acute bodily or mental suffering,” from Old French anguisse, angoisse “choking sensation, distress, anxiety, rage,” from Latin angustia (plural angustiae) “tightness, straitness, narrowness;” figuratively “distress, difficulty,” from ang(u)ere “to throttle, torment” (see anger (v.)).
early 14c., intransitive and reflexive; mid-14c., transitive, from Old French anguissier (Modern French angoisser), from anguisse (see anguish (n.)). Related: Anguished; anguishing.
excruciating or acute distress, suffering, or pain: the anguish of grief. to inflict with distress, suffering, or pain. to suffer, feel, or exhibit anguish: to anguish over the loss of a loved one. Contemporary Examples I think what we have seen in terms of gay teenagers committing suicide because of bullying is anguishing. Kevin Spacey […]
having an or . consisting of, situated at, or forming an . of, relating to, or measured by an . Physics. pertaining to quantities related to a revolving body that are measured in reference to its axis of revolution. bony, lean, or gaunt: a tall, angular man. acting or moving awkwardly. stiff in manner; unbending. […]
- Angular acceleration
the time rate of change of angular velocity of a rotating body. Historical Examples To find the angular acceleration A, draw kt, bt respectively parallel to and at right angles to the link KB. Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 17, Slice 8 Various Similarly, if a body is rotated round a vertical axis, we perceive […]
- Angular cheilitis
angular cheilitis angular cheilitis n. Inflammation and radiating fissures at the corners of the mouth, secondary to predisposing factors such as overclosure of the jaws in denture wearers, nutritional deficiencies, atopic dermatitis, or Candida albicans infection. Also called commissural cheilitis, perlèche.