He's so down in the dumps these days."disappointed: "She was disappointed by her son's poor results at school."ecstatic = extremely happy: "When he asked her to marry him she was ecstatic."excited: "I'm excited by the new opportunities that the internet brings."emotional = you have strong feelings (happy or sad) and you cry: "When he heard the news, he became quite emotional."envious = when you want something that someone else has: "I'm very envious of her happiness – I wish I was happy too."embarrassed = slightly ashamed: "I felt so embarrassed that I went bright red."furious =very angry: "I was furious with him for breaking my favourite vase."frightened: "As a child she was frightened of the dark."great = very good: "I feel great today!
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This is a list of the origins of 10 slang words or phrases that we all use regularly.
Here's a list of emotions in English, in A-Z order.
(For each word or phrase describing an emotion or feeling you can find an explanation and example sentence.)angry: "She was angry with her boss for criticising her work."annoyed: "I'm very annoyed with him.
He hasn't returned any of my calls.""She was annoyed by his comments."appalled = very shocked: "They were appalled to hear that they would lose their jobs."apprehensive = slightly worried: "I felt a little apprehensive before my interview."ashamed: "How could you say such a thing? "at the end of your tether = completely fed up: "The children have been misbehaving all day – I'm at the end of my tether."bewildered = very confused: "He was bewildered by the choice of computers in the shop."betrayed = when someone breaks the trust you have in them: "He betrayed my trust when he repeated my secret to everyone."confused: "I'm sorry I forgot your birthday – I was confused about the dates."confident = sure of your abilities: "I'm confident that we can find a solution to this problem."cheated = when you don't get something that you think you deserve: "Of course I feel cheated – I should have won that competition."cross = quite angry: "I was cross with him for not helping me, as he said he would."depressed = very sad: "After he failed his English exam, he was depressed for a week."delighted = very happy: "I'm delighted that I got the job.It's just what I always wanted."down in the dumps = sad and fed up: "What's the matter with him?Yes – I'm positive."relaxed: "I was completely relaxed after I came back from holiday."reluctant = when you don't want to do something: "I'm reluctant to buy a new car – the one we have is fine."seething = extremely angry, but hiding it: "She was seething after her boss criticised her."sad: "It makes me sad to see all those animals in cages at the zoo."scared = frightened: "Are you scared of heights?"stressed = being worried or anxious about something so you can't relax: "I feel really stressed at work – I need a break.""He was stressed out by all the travelling in his job."terrific = fantastic: "I feel terrific today!"terrible = ill or tired: "I've got a blinding headache and I feel terrible."terrified = very scared: "She's terrified of spiders and screams whenever she sees one."tense = not relaxed: "You look a bit tense. "upset = angry or unhappy: "I'm sorry you're upset – I didn't mean to be rude."unhappy = sad: "I was unhappy to hear that I hadn't got the job."victimised = to feel you are the victim of someone or something: "My boss kept criticising me and not the others, so I felt quite victimised."wonderful = great: "I felt wonderful after such a relaxing weekend."Now try our exercise!Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. 1979, 1986 © Harper Collins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012 Cite This Source They lay soe close together, they made me much to wonder; I knew not which was wether, until I saw her under.