Newsweek then invited the Twitterverse to discuss their cover story with the hashtag #MuslimRage.
Want to discuss our latest cover? Let's hear it with the hashtag: #MuslimRage.— Newsweek (@Newsweek) September 17, 2012
Twitter users reacted, but maybe not the way Newsweek intended them to, with many tweeting sarcastic and light-hearted instances when one might experience "Muslim Rage."
Here are a few examples:
Realising the jelly beans you're eating have gelatine in them #MuslimRage— K▲M(@kkam01) September 17, 2012
#muslimrage against the machine— Khaver Siddiqi (@thekarachikid) September 17, 2012
I'm having such a good hair day. No one even knows. #MuslimRage— Hend (@LibyaLiberty) September 17, 2012
There's no prayer room in this nightclub! #muslimrage— AssedBaig (@AssedBaig) September 17, 2012
When Justin Bieber pulls out of his Dubai gig. #MuslimRage— Robin Wigglesworth (@RobinWigg) September 17, 2012
Alternatively, you can also express any textile-based outrage with the hashtag #MuslinRage.
The chintz didn't arrive, and now it'll be 6 more weeks before we can re-cover this armchair. #muslinrage— gregorg (@gregorg) September 17, 2012
This fabric is SO scratchy. #muslinrage— Rachel Syme (@rachsyme) September 17, 2012
I HATE ALL OF THESE DELICATE CLOTHS!!! #muslinrage— Tiernan Douieb (@TiernanDouieb) September 17, 2012
The Victorian Harvard Square tour guides were splashed by a passing car in the rain! #MuslinRage— heavenscalyx (@heavenscalyx) September 17, 2012
Gawker's contribution is collection of photos of Muslims being "angry" -- blowing bubbles, making snowmen, breakdancing and reading the paper.