Dr. R. Gnanasekaran, S. Chandra Sekar Pandian
Indignation, Rage, Fury, Outrage, Wrath, Irritation, Mood, Wrathfulness
Anger makes dull men witty, but it keeps them poor.” -Francis Bacon, Apophthegms (1679). Anger can be defined as an uncontrolled feeling of rage, resentment, and even hatred. It often manifests itself in a desire for revenge. In its purest form, anger presents itself with hurt, violence, and hatred that can lead to feuds that can last for centuries. Anger can persist long after the person who committed another grave wrong is dead. Feelings of anger can manifest in a variety of ways, including impatience, hateful misanthropy, revenge, and self-destructive behaviour, such as abuse or suicide. According to the Catechism of the Catholic Church, the neutral act of anger becomes a sin of anger when it is directed against an innocent person, when it is excessively severe or permanent, or when it desires excessive punishment. People feel angry when they feel that they or someone they care about has been offended when they are sure of the nature and cause of the anger even when they are sure someone else is responsible, and when they have the feeling that they can still influence or deal with the situation. Dante described revenge as a “love of justice, perverted to revenge and malice”. This article is about the display of wrath. Through this, we will find out why one is angry and what dire moments this entails.
Article Details
Unique Paper ID: 158056

Publication Volume & Issue: Volume 9, Issue 8

Page(s): 620 - 630
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