aggravate

All Verb
1,108 examples (0.06 sec)
  • What you must do is to pay no attention to her when she is aggravating. Cited from Marjorie Dean, College Sophomore, by Pauline Lester
  • What would he have done if he had meant to aggravate them? Cited from Through the Iron Bars, by Emile Cammaerts
  • The fact that it became an award-winning film only aggravated the situation.
  • The two are often different enough that one is aggravated by the other.
  • I never know exactly what will please you and what will aggravate you. Cited from The Guinea Stamp, by Annie S. Swan
  • The sister seemed more aggravating to the new mother than the boy. Cited from Watch Yourself Go By, by Al. G. Field
  • Yet it was extremely aggravating that he should keep out of the way. Cited from Port of Adventure, by Charles N. Williamson and Alice M. Williamson
  • I was as good a wife as any in the country, never aggravating my husband. Cited from Beacon Lights of History, Volume VII, by John Lord
  • Here she stopped short in the most aggravating manner in the world. Cited from Jack Harkaway's Boy Tinker Among The Turks, by Bracebridge Hemyng
  • Every time he came back from injury he seem to aggravate it.
  • However, he was also often ill, perhaps aggravated by his large build.
  • The aggravating part of it all is that nothing interests me so much as business. Cited from The Lever, by William Dana Orcutt
  • Mary seems to have aggravated, if not created, their problems by playing them off against each other.
  • I'd much rather do it for you, girls are so much less aggravating than boys. Cited from A Great Emergency and Other Tales, by Juliana Horatia Gatty Ewing
  • I have not seen her since we agreed that the request did but aggravate her. Cited from The Chaplet of Pearls, by Charlotte M Yonge
  • The snow soon began again, and all night it fell with aggravating facility. Cited from A Canyon Voyage, by Frederick S. Dellenbaugh
  • But these circumstances seem to us to aggravate the treatment we have received at her hands. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 14, No. 82, August, 1864, by Various
  • Generally, second degree murder is common law murder, and first degree is an aggravated form.
  • He orders all these aggravating circumstances and I would not change them. Cited from The Life and Letters of Elizabeth Prentiss, by George L. Prentiss
  • Then he began to call, but the sound of his voice served only to aggravate the silence. Cited from The Lions of the Lord, by Harry Leon Wilson
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Words starting with aggravate