References in classic literature ?
Sara only meant she didn't want you to go to any bother on our account."
"Hang the troublesome rubbage, ther's TEN now!" and she looked huffy and bothered both.
"Run along, Vic, and bother some one else," advised Scraps.
"Don't let their condition make you unhappy, ma'am, because I'll soon have them crowding 'round to bother and worry you as naturally as ever.
'Bother them,' said she; 'I'm playin' for something bigger than ivory nuts.
"Yes, that was what used to bother Father Joseph, and Brother Dutton," Brissenden replied.
He turned the matter over judicially in his mind and concluded that even though he cared not a jot for Rose, at least he could think of no other woman who could carry a larger share of the drudgery in their dusty lives, help save more and, on the whole, bother him less.
They bothered him with their dinky deals, with their scrimping and scratching, and their sneaky attempts to hide their ugliness by the observance of one set day of sanctuary.
'Then she began to bother me, and I said I'd had enough plague with the tiresome thing; we each had our tasks, and hers was to wait on Linton: Mr.
Joseph was fain, I believe, of the lad's removal; Hareton seemed a thought bothered: though he was more taken up with staring at Catherine than thinking of Linton.
And Dunsey bothered me for the money, and I let him have it, because I hoped I should be able to pay it you before this."
They did not bother to cross the bridges over the brooks, but when they came to a stream they stepped high and walked in the air to the other side.