Recent Examples of aggrieve from the Web
Stoke, who felt aggrieved by the decision, started to press the away side more, with possession becoming more equal.
Shidler noted that, under Kansas law, citizens resort to the court when aggrieved by Board actions.
Indo-Fijians are still excluded—and ethnic Fijians are newly aggrieved.
Following days of criticism about his handling of Charlottesville, Mr. Trump came to the news conference aggrieved about his treatment, two advisers to the president said.
But Take Em Down NOLA has insisted the statue aggrieves the city's black population because Jackson was a slaveholder.
Trump has been stewing all week, aggrieved by sharp media scrutiny of his decision to fire Comey and of his and his aides' ever-shifting explanations, and has been quick to blame his staff, according to several people who have spoken with him.
But Mr. Trump’s put-down was only one in a long list of squabbles that the president has engaged in over the past week with individuals or groups that have aggrieved him.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'aggrieve.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of aggrieve
Synonym Discussion of aggrieve
- a penal system that had wronged him
- a people oppressed by a warmongering tyrant
- a child persecuted by constant criticism
- a legal aid society representing aggrieved minority groups
legal Definition of aggrieve
- was not the party aggrieved by the exemption
- a person aggrieved by an unlawful search and seizure
- —Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure Rule 41(g)
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