verb (used with object), grudged, grudg·ing.
verb (used without object), grudged, grudg·ing.
Origin of grudge
Examples from the Web for grudged
He, who grudged a penny to give his only child warmth and comfort, had by one fell blow lost thousands of pounds.A Very Naughty Girl|L. T. Meade
But she had grudged none of it, so long as she saw her name mentioned with the others in the newspapers.Small Souls|Louis Couperus
Political support was the one thing needful; and to secure it nothing was grudged, without it nothing was to be got.
But neither Vizcarra nor Roblado would have grudged either the time or the men to have rendered success thus sure.The White Chief|Mayne Reid
Fifty pounds were apologetically retained by Lady Loveland, who grudged every penny to herself and especially to her servants.Lord Loveland Discovers America|C. N. Williamson
British Dictionary definitions for grudged
Word Origin for grudge
Word Origin and History for grudged
mid-15c., "to murmur, complain," variant of grutch. Meaning "to begrudge" is c.1500. Related: Grudged; grudges; grudging; grudgingly. The noun is mid-15c., from the verb.
Idioms and Phrases with grudged
see bear a grudge; nurse a grudge.