The two were invited by roommates, but Hubley was annoyed that they had let her cats outside.
And if the patients whined or annoyed her, she allegedly killed them to shut them up.
All the attention Schwarzenegger has attracted might have annoyed another politician seeking to succeed a celebrity.
Nevertheless, through the ages, a rare individual emerges who is annoyed to no end by the inefficiencies inherent in language.
But I used to hear J. D. Hayworth on the radio and he annoyed me.
The same things that have annoyed me would certainly have annoyed you.
He was annoyed when he missed it, but on second thought he wondered if it were not just as well.
"I am so sorry if this has annoyed you," Lessingham regretted.
The rehearsal had not prepared her for anything so realistic, and she was annoyed.
I only felt that Frau Doktor M. is so annoyed when no one offers to answer a question, and so I took it on.
late 13c., from Anglo-French anuier, Old French enoiier, anuier "to weary, vex, anger; be troublesome or irksome to," from Late Latin inodiare "make loathsome," from Latin (esse) in odio "(it is to me) hateful," ablative of odium "hatred" (see odium). Earliest form of the word in English was as a noun, c.1200, "feeling of irritation, displeasure, distaste." Related: Annoyed; annoying; annoyingly. Middle English also had annoyful and annoyous (both late 14c.).