But I weary of the desperate clinging to the word “unintentional” on my side of this decades-long war.
This was the speech of a chastened, post-rhetorical president—in some ways a weary president.
What a blow to the will which brought our ancestors here in awesome human waves, bold and weary.
But peering more closely at the photograph, taken this August, his weary brown eyes reveal a darker truth.
No doubt about the huge toll it must have taken on her already compromised body and weary soul.
In her present mood the speeches would but weary, the flattery fash her.
Who are ye calling back to tread again This weary walk of life?
Could there be any fitter resting-place for that most, weary, and gentle spirit?
But why go over this again, when my very soul is weary of it all?
It was but the fourteenth of March still, and there were six weary weeks to come.
Old English werig "tired," related to worian "to wander, totter," from West Germanic *worigaz (cf. Old Saxon worig "weary," Old High German wuorag "intoxicated"), of unknown origin.
Old English wergian (intransitive), gewergian (transitive), from the source of weary (adj.). Related: Wearied; wearying.