No one cares how you feel.
The Merriam-Webster Dictionary twitter account is typically what you'd expect from an electronic resource that lists the words of a language, gives their meaning, the equivalent words in a different language, and provides information about pronunciation, origin, and usage.
However, the Merriam-Wesbter Dictionary is also not one to be f*cked with, and one unrelenting troll found that out with one swift, six-word tweet.
It started when the MWD account tweeted about the difference between "mad" and "angry."
It's fine to use mad to mean "angry"—even if doing so makes some people mad. https://t.co/Z5ClzvAnaZ— Merriam-Webster (@MerriamWebster) September 7, 2016
Ironically, this harmless tweet prompted editor Gabriel Roth to become #madonline, resulting in the following, nauseating rant, and the subsequent kill shot from Merriam-Webster and their loyal followers.
Are you finished or are you done, Gabriel?
Dude went to WORK on a report about the "narcissistically gratified" parents who let kids smoke pot at their house because of a simple tweet about how "mad" and "angry" can be used interchangeably.
The Merriam-Webster Dictionary summed up everything quite nicely though, "No one cares how you feel."
@gabrielroth No one cares how you feel.— Merriam-Webster (@MerriamWebster) September 7, 2016