The quality of wrath is seen in that it is divine, and of God. Nothing is like it in the present world. His wrath is different than anger expressed by humans, which has the taint of sin. His wrath is righteous always and complete. He does not lose His temper.
There is no capriciousness or irrationality in God’s wrath. It is the only way a holy God could respond toward evil. God cannot be holy and not be angry at evil. Habakkuk says of God, “You who are of purer eyes than to see evil and cannot look at wrong, why do you idly look at traitors and remain silent when the wicked swallows up the man more righteous than he?” (Habakkuk 1:13 ESV) Habakkuk describes the eyes of God as too pure to view evil. For him God was holy and therefore cannot tolerate wrong.
Twice Jesus chased the money changers and sacrifice sellers from the Temple. He was angry that they made His “Father’s house a house of merchandise” and “a robber’s den” (John 2:14-16; Matthew 21:12-13). They had dishonored the house of God and Jesus was angry. Jeremiah recognized the righteousness of God’s punishment, saying, “The Lord is in the right, for I have rebelled against his word; but hear, all you peoples, and see my suffering; my young women and my young men have gone into captivity.” (Lamentations 1:18 ESV)
Even in our fallen society, there is outrage against perceived injustices of the world. It is often viewed as an essential aspect of the goodness of humanity. There is an expectation that people will be outraged by injustices and brutality. God is perfectly outraged against these injustices with a “holy fury” all the time.
. MacArthur, 1991. 62.
 Ibid. 63.
 Barker, Kenneth L. Micah, Nahum, Habakkuk, Zephaniah. Vol. 20. The New American Commentary. Nashville: Broadman & Holman Publishers, 1999. 314.
 MacArthur, 1991. 63.