Ire [noun]

Definition of Ire:


Synonyms of Ire:

Opposite/Antonyms of Ire:

Sentence/Example of Ire:

Critics have implied, without evidence, that Samuelson is in the pocket of Google, but may also hold a special ire for her role leading the Authors Alliance, a group of writers who disavow the more hardline stance of the New York-based Authors Guild.

The Titans gathered, standing on the Ravens logo at midfield at M&T Bank Stadium and drawing the attention and ire of Ravens Coach John Harbaugh.

She attracted the administration’s ire with her blunt assessments in media interviews.

Weber, for instance, has drawn police unions’ ire throughout her tenure in the Capitol after passing numerous reform laws.

In August, California carried out its first rotating blackouts since the 2001 energy crisis, drawing the ire of millions who went powerless amid extreme temperatures.

So far, he’s kept his promise, and earned the internet’s ire for reversing the agency’s position on net neutrality.

These stops greatly excited the ire of Berlioz, who declaims against them in his celebrated work on orchestration.

The F. text has une vielle irese, and M. Mon explains irese by angry, or full of ire.

Hence, a note in Bell suggests that irish here means 'full of ire.'

The low nature and character of the two boys rouses Bruno's ire, and he constantly flies into a rage when he is with them.