adjective Angry or annoyed with someone.
In this usage, “cross with” is a set phrase followed by a noun or pronoun.
Of course I’m cross with you—you lied to me!
Why does cross mean angry?
“Be cross” is more like to be very mildly angry or annoyed (in British English). Like, “She was cross about the rain.” To “cross someone” is very different! It means to oppose someone, or to block someone from doing something.
What does British cross mean?
Cross, ill-natured, peevish, sullen refer to being in a bad mood or ill temper. Cross means temporarily in an irritable or fretful state, and somewhat angry: He gave her a cross reply and walked out of the room.
What does it mean to feel cross?
English (US) annoyed or quite angry example: I was cross with him for being late. annoyed or quite angry. example: I was cross with him for being late. 1 like 0 disagrees.
Is it angry with or angry at?
If directed at a person “angry with” should always be used. The key is who the anger is aimed at. “Angry at” is not really aimed at anyone. So in the example you give, “Are you angry with me?” is correct.
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