Liberals excited at the way you take after Alan Greenspan will be chagrined at your critiques of the New Deal.
He was wearing a black suit, a silver tie, and a chagrined expression.
But I was chagrined when a critic praised some of my dialogue when it was simply a phrase I borrowed from a real-life Chicago pol.
Instead, the Paul Ryan talked about these days on the Hill is withdrawn, conflicted, chagrined, and unavailable.
The mother appears quickly on the scene, and Renard retires, foiled and chagrined at the loss of his dinner.
Appalled and astonished must be bad, but to be chagrined, as Mr. Bryan said it, must be terrible.
He had stood for 54:40 as the northern boundary; he was chagrined at the 49th parallel.
On reaching the creek, however, they were chagrined to find their fears realized.
chagrined by these failures, Frosty went deeper into the swamp.
He looked so chagrined that her smile changed into outright laughter.
1650s, "melancholy," from French chagrin "melancholy, anxiety, vexation" (14c.), from Old North French chagreiner or Angevin dialect chagraigner "sadden," of unknown origin, perhaps [Gamillscheg] from Old French graignier "grieve over, be angry," from graigne "sadness, resentment, grief, vexation," from graim "sorrowful," of unknown origin, perhaps from a Germanic source (cf. Old High German gram "angry, fierce"). But OED and other sources trace it to an identical Old French word, borrowed into English phonetically as shagreen, meaning "rough skin or hide," of uncertain origin, the connecting notion being "roughness, harshness." Modern sense of "feeling of irritation from disappointment" is 1716.
1660s (implied in chagrined), from chagrin (n.). Related: Chagrined; chagrining.