to oppress or wrong grievously; injure by injustice.
to afflict with pain, anxiety, etc.
“I did think you would have helped me, Bunny,” Delushy cried, with aggrievement.
The Maid of Sker Richard Doddridge Blackmore
There was a tone of injury and aggrievement in his talk of the bear’s ingratitude.
Eben Holden Irving Bacheller
There is no expression of aggrievement, either slight or acute, at the precious metals leaving her.
The History of Currency, 1252 to 1896 William Arthur Shaw
She had a sense of aggrievement and a feeling of added loneliness as she sat down to her solitary lunch.
A Young Mutineer Mrs. L. T. Meade
(often impersonal or passive) to grieve; distress; afflict: it aggrieved her much that she could not go
to injure unjustly, esp by infringing a person’s legal rights
early 14c., from Old French agrever “make worse; become worse,” from Latin aggravare “make heavier” (see aggravation). Related: Aggrieved; aggrieving.
aggressiveness, especially that of an urban youth gang or gang member. trouble; irritation. noun (Brit, slang) aggressive behaviour, esp by youths in a gang modifier Aggravated or annoyed: He got aggro when the interview took longer than he planned
. a title of honor, usually implying respect for age. a general. Contemporary Examples agha believes that without the U.S. and NATO forces in Afghanistan, the Taliban will quickly regain power. Afghan Diplomat: The Security Agreement Will Be Signed Jacob Siegel, Sami Yousafzai January 30, 2014 French president François Mitterrand rested his head here multiple […]
struck with overwhelming shock or amazement; filled with sudden fright or horror: They stood aghast at the sight of the plane crashing. Contemporary Examples She recalls that her father was aghast when somebody asked him if he had treated King differently than he might another patient. The Black and White Men Who Saved Martin Luther […]