verb (used with object), be·grudged, be·grudg·ing.
Origin of begrudge
Related formsbe·grudg·ing·ly, adverbun·be·grudged, adjective
Examples from the Web for begrudge
Abortion-rights advocates by no means seek to detract from LGBT movement or begrudge it victories.Why Does Spain Love Gay Marriage But Hate Abortion?|Emily Shire|March 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I do not begrudge the journalist for pursuing the unvarnished truth, irrespective of political consequences.
No one seems to begrudge Apple executives making millions, yet those rewards at the top are just as disproportionate.
We can begrudge the new superpower, like we did in generations past with another Communist regime.China's Economic Takeover: The World's Next Superpower by 2016|Paul Kix|April 30, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Most recently, he said he did not “begrudge” Wall Streeters their big earnings because that was part of the market system.
The sage reader must not begrudge me these innocent little rhapsodies.Mirror of the Months|Peter George Patmore
It matters exactly so many hundred pounds; but no one will begrudge it if he does so many hundred pounds' worth of good.Mr. Scarborough's Family|Anthony Trollope
Or is it that you begrudge me the few minutes' talk we have together?The Imported Bridegroom|Abraham Cahan
"A satisfaction which I would not begrudge you, citizen," said Chauvelin dryly.El Dorado|Baroness Orczy
I begrudge him, just a little, or just a good deal; but I will tell you a secret.The Smart Set|Clyde Fitch