verb (used with object), be·dev·iled, be·dev·il·ing or (especially British) be·dev·illed, be·dev·il·ling.
Related formsbe·dev·il·ment, noun
Examples from the Web for bedeviled
My case, which is spelled out in detail here, looks back at what bedeviled Presidents as the glow of their return to office faded.
So the Democratic gathering is the second convention to be bedeviled by bad weather.Convention Speech Moved Inside: Rain Foils Obama's Plans|Howard Kurtz|September 5, 2012|DAILY BEAST
But things have not turned out that way, like so much else in this bedeviled relationship.NATO Summit’s Big Loser: Behind Obama’s Snub of Pakistan|Bruce Riedel|May 22, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Marlantes seemed to have escaped the deeper psychic wounds of Vietnam that bedeviled so many combat vets.
Part of it, Sridix says, is to avoid a problem that bedeviled old-fashioned 3-D: headaches.
He rips her to pieces before us—he would have bedeviled an angel!Characteristics of Women|Anna Jameson
She has actually been bedeviled, as true as I am a daughter of Israel.The White Terror and The Red|Abraham Cahan
The stentorian voice of Gladescal was heard above all the others: "I shall have you roasted, you bedeviled witch!"The Executioner's Knife|Eugne Sue
Each incoming administration is bedeviled by hordes of applicants, as greedy as the daughters of the horseleech.The Galaxy, June 1877|Various
Then spread thickly with cream cheese, bedeviled with catsup, paprika or pimiento.The Complete Book of Cheese|Robert Carlton Brown