wrath

Wrath vs Mad - What's the difference?

wrath | mad |


As a noun wrath

is great anger.

As an adjective wrath

is (rare) wrathful; very angry.

As a verb wrath

is (obsolete) to anger; to enrage.

As a pronoun mad is

.

Wrath vs Obnoxious - What's the difference?

wrath | obnoxious |


As adjectives the difference between wrath and obnoxious

is that wrath is (rare) wrathful; very angry while obnoxious is extremely unpleasant, offensive, very annoying, odious or contemptible.

As a noun wrath

is great anger.

As a verb wrath

is (obsolete) to anger; to enrage.

Wrath vs Confidence - What's the difference?

wrath | confidence |


As nouns the difference between wrath and confidence

is that wrath is great anger while confidence is passive self-assurance.

As an adjective wrath

is (rare) wrathful; very angry.

As a verb wrath

is (obsolete) to anger; to enrage.

Wrath vs Hostile - What's the difference?

wrath | hostile |


As nouns the difference between wrath and hostile

is that wrath is great anger while hostile is (chiefly|in the plural) an enemy.

As adjectives the difference between wrath and hostile

is that wrath is (rare) wrathful; very angry while hostile is belonging or appropriate to an enemy; showing the disposition of an enemy; showing ill will and malevolence, or a desire to thwart and injure; occupied by an enemy or enemies; inimical; unfriendly.

As a verb wrath

is (obsolete) to anger; to enrage.

Wrath vs Outburst - What's the difference?

wrath | outburst |


As nouns the difference between wrath and outburst

is that wrath is great anger while outburst is a sudden, often violent expression of emotion or activity.

As verbs the difference between wrath and outburst

is that wrath is (obsolete) to anger; to enrage while outburst is to burst out.

As an adjective wrath

is (rare) wrathful; very angry.

Vengeful vs Wrath - What's the difference?

vengeful | wrath |


As adjectives the difference between vengeful and wrath

is that vengeful is vindictive or wanting vengeance while wrath is (rare) wrathful; very angry.

As a noun wrath is

great anger.

As a verb wrath is

(obsolete) to anger; to enrage.

Wrath vs Courage - What's the difference?

wrath | courage |


As nouns the difference between wrath and courage

is that wrath is great anger while courage is courage.

As an adjective wrath

is (rare) wrathful; very angry.

As a verb wrath

is (obsolete) to anger; to enrage.

Death vs Wrath - What's the difference?

death | wrath |


As a proper noun death

is the personification of death, often a skeleton with a scythe, and one of the four horsemen of the apocalypse.

As a noun wrath is

great anger.

As an adjective wrath is

(rare) wrathful; very angry.

As a verb wrath is

(obsolete) to anger; to enrage.

Wrath vs Clam - What's the difference?

wrath | clam |


As nouns the difference between wrath and clam

is that wrath is great anger while clam is a bivalve mollusk of many kinds, especially those that are edible; as, the long clam (, a huge east indian bivalve or clam can be a crash or clangor made by ringing all the bells of a chime at once or clam can be clamminess; moisture.

As verbs the difference between wrath and clam

is that wrath is (obsolete) to anger; to enrage while clam is to dig for clams or clam can be to produce, in bellringing, a clam or clangor; to cause to clang or clam can be to be moist or glutinous; to stick; to adhere.

As an adjective wrath

is (rare) wrathful; very angry.

Spite vs Wrath - What's the difference?

spite | wrath |


In obsolete|lang=en terms the difference between spite and wrath

is that spite is (obsolete) to be angry at; to hate while wrath is (obsolete) to anger; to enrage.

As nouns the difference between spite and wrath

is that spite is ill will or hatred toward another, accompanied with the disposition to irritate, annoy, or thwart; a desire to vex or injure; petty malice; grudge; rancor while wrath is great anger.

As verbs the difference between spite and wrath

is that spite is to treat maliciously; to try to injure or thwart while wrath is (obsolete) to anger; to enrage.

As a preposition spite

is notwithstanding; despite.

As an adjective wrath is

(rare) wrathful; very angry.

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