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umbrage Saltos de línea: um|brage
Pronunciación: /ˈʌmbrɪdʒ/

Definición de umbrage en inglés:

sustantivo

[mass noun]
1Offence or annoyance: she took umbrage at his remarks
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • One of the lads took umbrage at this public affront to his manliness and duly acknowledged the driver with a hand signal that wasn't too friendly.
  • A caller to a phone-in which I heard yesterday took umbrage at the underhand tactics employed by Nasa.
  • Locals took umbrage at such castigation, and echoing the responses to the Wylde affair, many sought to re-affirm the respectability of the colony in the face of accusations that could be economically and politically damaging.
Sinónimos
take offence, be offended, take exception, bridle, take something personally, be aggrieved, be affronted, take something amiss, be upset, be annoyed, be angry, be indignant, get one's hackles up, be put out, be insulted, be hurt, be wounded, be piqued, be resentful, be disgruntled, get/go into a huff, get huffy
informalbe miffed, have one's nose put out of joint, be riled
British informalget the hump
2 archaic Shade or shadow, especially as cast by trees.
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • The umbrage of the tree didn't prevent the blinding light of the sun from getting to my eyes.
  • Still dazed, I was sitting outside under the umbrage of a tree by the entrance.
  • She rested beneath the umbrage of the old oak.

Derivados

umbrageous

1
Pronunciación: /ʌmˈbreɪdʒəs/
adjetivo
Oraciones de ejemplo
  • The tree has a similar umbrageous habit to other Melia azedarach and will grow to 10m height and 8-10m spread.
  • The jungle is the home of giant gums and dense myrtle, of umbrageous fig and tall palm, of sassafras and supplejack.
  • There I saw the first olive tree ever planted in Australia; the Cork-tree in luxuriance; the Caper growing among rocks, the English Oak, the horse chestnut, broom, magnificent mulberry trees of thirty-five years growth, umbrageous and green, great variety of roses in hedges, also climbing roses.

Origen

Late Middle English (in sense 2): from Old French, from Latin umbra 'shadow'. An early sense was 'shadowy outline', giving rise to 'ground for suspicion', whence the current notion of 'offence'.

Palabras que riman con umbrage

suffrage

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