incommoded


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See: aggrieved
References in classic literature ?
'Incommoded, certainly,' returned the young lady, 'but not tired.'
Every lady must doubtless be incommoded by having to do with that proverbially unaccommodating animal, the mule.
Several people were insulted, incommoded, or irritated during this process.
It is clear he has only just got up, and is still fussing with details of his equipment, sword, etc., somewhat incommoded by HELEN hanging on his arm.
Utilising old copies of the South Wales Football Echo and a magnifying glass - in the spirit of sport and the Hellenic tradition - I intend to light the rolled up newspapers and perform a one-man parade up Parc Road and down Tallis Street, Cwmparc, to give the incommoded locals a flavour of what they are missing.
Ellickson (1996:1195) similarly emphasizes that "the harm caused by a single act of begging or lying on park benches is generally insignificant." Yet, he sees genuine harm to incommoded and frightened passersby, retailing, race relations, perceived social control, and a society's work ethic in the permanent and widespread occurrence of such behavior, very much in the spirit of the harm principle (Ibid.: 1181-1183).
He also brought them to public venues, such as the opera, on walks through London streets, and to view military exercises where on one occasion, "so great a crowd had gathered round us, as incommoded our view of the troops, and attracted the notice of the King, who then sent general Harvey to order me with the Indians, into the vacant space ...
Still without revealing his true identify, Gareth petitions to champion a lady incommoded by the Red Knight of the Red Lands.
Around 1.3million travellers will not now be incommoded.
The people thus incommoded include the elderly, parents of babies and small children, patients in hospitals and indeed all sick people and owners of animals, especially owners of cats and dogs.
If anyone dares to even glance in his direction or seem as if they are about to address him, he feels incommoded and harassed by their "unnecessary and unpleasant" overtures (254).
The footpath--which in German is called Burgersteig, literally 'path of the bourgeois', in French, passerelle des bourgeois--is becoming exactly this, by which I mean a footpath that belongs to those who have the time and the means to stroll, flaner (a concept to which I shall return shortly) and to consume without being incommoded by the teeming multitude of everyday life in an Asian city that still displays many traits of pre-industrial, agricultural society.