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I want to express that my character was walking away after her friend teased her a bit but she's trying to be serious. I don't want it to come off as she's angry, but just annoyed.

So I don't know if "stormed" or "stomped" would be a good match?

  • Yes they’re ;in addition to stump, pace and careen. – Bavyan Yaldo Jan 3 '18 at 0:59
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    "stormed" or "stomped" would be considered angry responses. Maybe "she walked off" or "she walked away". – user3169 Jan 3 '18 at 1:00
  • If you use stormed or stomped, it should be stormed off, or stomped off, or stomped away. – Jelila Feb 16 '18 at 17:56
  • She could leave in a huff. Huff is a word meaning upset, perhaps exhaling an audible sigh and whirling around. It might be the word you want. – EllieK Jul 14 at 13:47
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Strutted off. It means to go away walking with attitude, stiffly.

http://www.yourdictionary.com/strut

Went off in a huff. To 'go off in a fit of petty annoyance'.

https://en.oxforddictionaries.com/definition/huff

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Maybe "left abruptly" would work. Doesn't really say she's angry...just that she "had enough".

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  • Please add references. – CJ Dennis Feb 8 at 23:46
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Perhaps "marched off". We can use "to march off" to mean that someone leaves abruptly, perhaps in an irritated way, without paying attention to the feelings of those around.

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  • Can you talk a bit more why this is a suitable phrase to the question? We expect answers to be informative and explanatory. – Eddie Kal Jul 12 at 17:55

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