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- A feeling of anger or annoyance caused by something offensive.
- 1922 February, James Joyce, “[[Episode 16]]”, in Ulysses, Paris: Shakespeare & Co.; Sylvia Beach, OCLC 560090630; republished London: Published for the Egoist Press, London by John Rodker, Paris, October 1922, OCLC 2297483:
- —He took umbrage at something or other, that muchinjured but on the whole eventempered person declared, I let slip.
- 1960, Muriel Spark, The Bachelors, London: Macmillan, Chapter 10,
- She looked very neurotic, moving in a jerky way, her body giving little twitches of habitual umbrage.
- A feeling of doubt. (Can we add an example for this sense?)
- Leaves that provide shade, as the foliage of trees.
- (obsolete) Shadow; shade.
- (feeling of anger or annoyance): annoyance, displeasure, odium, offense, resentment, huff, miff, peeve, pique
- (feeling of doubt): suspicion
feeling of anger or annoyance
- The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Wiktionary:Entry layout#Translations.
umbrage m (plural umbrages)