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Weary synonyms

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To keep bringing up, going over, or returning to (a matter difficult to solve)
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  1. To keep bringing up, going over, or returning to (a matter difficult to solve)
  2. To give trouble to, esp. in a petty or nagging way; disturb, annoy, irritate, etc.
  3. To cause pain or physical distress to; afflict:
Being subjected to too much work
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  1. Being subjected to too much work
To cause irritation to (another); make somewhat angry.
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  1. To cause irritation to (another); make somewhat angry.
  2. To harm by repeated attacks; harry; molest
  3. (Archaic) To harass or disturb by repeated attacks.
To cause sorrow, misery, or suffering to; pain
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  1. To cause sorrow, misery, or suffering to; pain
  2. To exhaust or weaken with strain of any sort
  3. To mar or otherwise treat (an object or fabric, for example) to give the appearance of an antique or of heavy prior use.
To be irritating, wearisome, or vexing to.
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  1. To be irritating, wearisome, or vexing to.
  2. To annoy, disgust, irritate, tire out, etc.
A charge assessed on an individual or on property for the purpose of supporting the functioning of the government. Such charges may be imposed on sale of property or goods, imports, exports, wages and income, privileges, and just about anything else that one can think of. Although usually thought of as being monetary in nature, it is not necessarily so. A charge assessed on an individual or on property for the purpose of supporting the functioning of the government. Such charges may be imposed on sale of property or goods, imports, exports, wages and income, privileges, and just about anything else that one can think of. Although usually thought of as being monetary in nature, it is not necessarily so. The act of imposing a charge upon individuals or property by a government or other taxing authority; to strain or place weight upon.
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  1. A charge assessed on an individual or on property for the purpose of supporting the functioning of the government. Such charges may be imposed on sale of property or goods, imports, exports, wages and income, privileges, and just about anything else that one can think of. Although usually thought of as being monetary in nature, it is not necessarily so. A charge assessed on an individual or on property for the purpose of supporting the functioning of the government. Such charges may be imposed on sale of property or goods, imports, exports, wages and income, privileges, and just about anything else that one can think of. Although usually thought of as being monetary in nature, it is not necessarily so. The act of imposing a charge upon individuals or property by a government or other taxing authority; to strain or place weight upon.
  2. To require to pay a percentage of income, property value, etc. for the support of a government
  3. To assess a tax on (income, property, purchases, etc.)
To exert, use, or tax to the utmost
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  1. To exert, use, or tax to the utmost
  2. The extent to which a body is distorted when it is subjected to a deforming force, as when under stress. The distortion can involve a change both in shape and in size. All measures of strain are dimensionless (they have no unit of measure). &diamf3; Axial strain is equal to the ratio between the change in length of an object and its original length. &diamf3; Volume strain is equal to the ratio between the change in volume of an object and its original volume. It is also called bulk strain. &diamf3; Shear strain is equal to the ratio between the amount by which an object is skewed and its length.
  3. To exert, use, or tax to the utmost:
To decorate the entire surface of.
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  1. To decorate the entire surface of.
  2. To work too long or too hard.
  3. To work or use to excess
To discuss or treat completely; cover thoroughly:
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  1. To discuss or treat completely; cover thoroughly:
  2. To deal with, study, or develop completely and thoroughly
  3. To use up completely:
To create fatigue in (a metal or other material).
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  1. To create fatigue in (a metal or other material).
  2. To be or become tired.
  3. To subject to or undergo fatigue
Ben Jonson
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  1. Ben Jonson
  2. To become in need of rest; become weary or fatigued through exertion
  3. To lose interest or patience; become bored or impatient
(Idiomatic) To exhaust; to tire out.
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  1. (Idiomatic) To exhaust; to tire out.
To trouble, worry, or torment, as with cares, debts, repeated questions or demands, etc.
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  1. To trouble, worry, or torment, as with cares, debts, repeated questions or demands, etc.
  2. To subject (another) to hostile or prejudicial remarks or actions; pressure or intimidate.
  3. To trouble by repeated raids or attacks, etc.; harry
To form (a tunnel, for example) by drilling, digging, or burrowing.
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  1. To form (a tunnel, for example) by drilling, digging, or burrowing.
  2. To bore a hole or passage
  3. In fluid mechanics, a jump in the level of moving water, generally propagating in the opposite direction to the current. Strong ocean tides can cause bores to propagate up rivers.
To arouse disgust
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  1. To arouse disgust
  2. To offend the taste or moral sense of; repel.
  3. To cause to feel disgust; be sickening, repulsive, or very distasteful to
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  1. To discourage someone by removing their enthusiasm or courage.
  2. To deprive of courage or enthusiasm; discourage; depress; daunt
  3. To cause to lose hope or enthusiasm; dispirit.
To deprive of men or personnel
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  1. To deprive of men or personnel
  2. To deprive of manly courage, nerve, self-confidence, etc.
  3. To take away characteristics traditionally associated with masculinity, such as courage or strength:
To lower the spirits of; make sad, discouraged, or apathetic; depress; deject
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  1. To lower the spirits of; make sad, discouraged, or apathetic; depress; deject
  2. To cause to lose spirit or enthusiasm; dishearten.
(Intransitive) To become exhausted, tired, fatigued, or weary, as by continued strain or exertion.
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  1. (Intransitive) To become exhausted, tired, fatigued, or weary, as by continued strain or exertion.
  2. To exhaust; to cause or contribute to another's exhaustion, fatigue, or weariness, as by continued strain or exertion.
  3. (Intransitive) To deteriorate or become unusable or ineffective due to continued use, exposure, or strain.
To cause to drop or sink; lower.
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  1. To cause to drop or sink; lower.
  2. To decrease the force or activity of; weaken
  3. To lower in value, price, or amount
To be too filling, rich, or sweet.
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  1. To be too filling, rich, or sweet.
  2. To cause distaste or disgust by supplying with too much of something originally pleasant, especially something rich or sweet; surfeit.
To flood (a market) with an excess of goods so that supply exceeds demand.
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  1. To flood (a market) with an excess of goods so that supply exceeds demand.
  2. To flood (the market) with certain goods so that the supply is greater than the demand
  3. To fill beyond capacity, especially with food; satiate:
To make or become tired, weary, or worn-out
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  1. To make or become tired, weary, or worn-out
  2. A hard gemstone that is pale green or white and consists either of the mineral jadeite (a pyroxene) or the mineral nephrite (an amphibole). It usually forms within metamorphic rocks.
To stuff to excess.
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  1. To stuff to excess.
  2. To stuff too much into:
  3. To upholster (an armchair, for example) deeply and thickly.
To put a burden on; load; weigh down; oppress
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  1. To put a burden on; load; weigh down; oppress
  2. To load or overload.
  3. To cause difficulty or distress to; distress or oppress.
To make or become sick, ill, disgusted, distressed, etc.
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  1. To make or become sick, ill, disgusted, distressed, etc.
To cause to feel nausea; make sick
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  1. To cause to feel nausea; make sick
  2. To cause nausea in.
  3. (Intransitive) To become squeamish; to feel nausea; to turn away with disgust.
To cause physical pain to; hurt:
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  1. To cause physical pain to; hurt:
  2. To have or cause pain
To become limp; droop
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  1. To become limp; droop
  2. To hang loose without stiffness; to bend down, as flexible bodies; to be loose, yielding, limp.
  3. To signal with or as with a flag; esp., to signal (the driver of a vehicle) to stop
To cause to descend beneath the surface or to the bottom of a liquid:
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  1. To cause to descend beneath the surface or to the bottom of a liquid:
  2. To cause to penetrate deeply:
  3. To cause or allow to fall or go down; lower
To allow to droop or sink.
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  1. To allow to droop or sink.
  2. (Intransitive) To sink or hang downward; to sag.
  3. (Intransitive) To slowly become limp; to bend gradually.
(Intransitive) To diminish in size, value etc.
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  1. (Intransitive) To diminish in size, value etc.
  2. (Nautical) To change the direction of the sail so as to point in a direction that is more down wind; to bring the bow leeward.
  3. (Intransitive) To become detached or to drop from.
To diminish the strength of by exertion, etc.; fatigue; weary
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  1. To diminish the strength of by exertion, etc.; fatigue; weary
  2. To lose interest or patience; become bored or impatient
  3. To become in need of rest; become weary or fatigued through exertion
To sleep lightly; be half asleep; doze
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  1. To sleep lightly; be half asleep; doze
  2. To be half-asleep:
  3. To pass (time) by drowsing.
To sleep lightly and intermittently.
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  1. To sleep lightly and intermittently.
  2. To spend (time) dozing or as if dozing:
  3. To use a bulldozer; bulldoze.
To make or become sick, ill, disgusted, distressed, etc.
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  1. To make or become sick, ill, disgusted, distressed, etc.
Find another word for weary. In this page you can discover 51 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for weary, like: vex, revive, refresh, animate, excite, exhausted, fatigued, overworked, annoy, distress and irk.