He thanked Obama for his opinion, but looked and sounded like the aggrieved party.
John definitely did, and in the 1970s wrote an aggrieved, whiny book making the claim.
“We made HuffPost and we are being abandoned,” one aggrieved reader wrote.
And so they did what academics do when they are aggrieved: they wrote an article in a medical journal.
He also came off not as unmussed, smoothly corporate, and in command—his usual debate demeanor—but as whiny and aggrieved.
Graham alone, representing the aggrieved shareholders, was at the scene of action.
Rowland grumbled, as sailors may when aggrieved, and obeyed.
Yet as she faced her reflection, May pouted and put on the look of one aggrieved.
“You might have mentioned that before,” said Luke, aggrieved.
Moreover, the philo-Maori officials held that Rauparaha and Rangihaeata were aggrieved persons.
"oppressed in spirit," mid-14c., past participle adjective from aggrieve. The legal sense of "injured or wronged in one's rights" is from 1580s.