Related formsun·ag·gra·vat·ed, adjective
Definition for aggravated (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), ag·gra·vat·ed, ag·gra·vat·ing.
Origin of aggravate
SYNONYMS FOR aggravate
Can be confusedaggravate annoy irritateaggravate intensify worsen (see synonym study at the current entry)
Examples from the Web for aggravated
Two weeks before trial, Beebe pleaded guilty to a single charge of aggravated sexual battery.I Was Gang Raped at a UVA Frat 30 Years Ago, and No One Did Anything|Liz Seccuro|December 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
On Monday, Kurilla was arraigned on charges of criminal homicide and aggravated assault.10-Year-Old Murder Defendant Shows Failure of U.S. Juvenile Justice System|Christopher Moraff|October 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The two responding officers, Cuong Sam and Bryon Hargis, could have charged Rice with aggravated assault, a felony.
The charge against Palmer was dropped, and Rice was indicted on a higher charge of aggravated assault.
But the problem is aggravated immeasurably by the simplicity of current-day pop music.
So the lady continued, till she aggravated his highness into a great fury.
The utter chaos was aggravated by the rain which pelted down with torrential fury.Sixteen Months in Four German Prisons|Henry Charles Mahoney
Consider how much in our case the guilt of such conduct is aggravated by our superior knowledge.Life and Letters of Lord Macaulay|George Otto Trevelyan
After a pause it was he who spoke, in a quiet, unemotional voice which aggravated while it cowed her.From One Generation to Another|Henry Seton Merriman
Minor hardships, these; scarcely to be dignified by that name, more in the nature of aggravated discomforts they were.North of Fifty-Three|Bertrand W. Sinclair