troublesome

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trou·ble·some

 (trŭb′əl-səm)
adj.
Characterized by or causing trouble or anxiety.

trou′ble·some·ly adv.
trou′ble·some·ness n.

troublesome

(ˈtrʌbəlsəm)
adj
1. causing a great deal of trouble; worrying, upsetting, or annoying
2. characterized by violence; turbulent
ˈtroublesomely adv
ˈtroublesomeness n

trou•ble•some

(ˈtrʌb əl səm)

adj.
causing trouble or difficulty.
[1540–50]
trou′ble•some•ly, adv.
trou′ble•some•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.troublesome - difficult to deal withtroublesome - difficult to deal with; "a troublesome infection"; "a troublesome situation"
difficult, hard - not easy; requiring great physical or mental effort to accomplish or comprehend or endure; "a difficult task"; "nesting places on the cliffs are difficult of access"; "difficult times"; "why is it so hard for you to keep a secret?"

troublesome

adjective
2. disorderly, violent, turbulent, rebellious, unruly, rowdy, recalcitrant, undisciplined, uncooperative, refractory, insubordinate Parents may find that a troublesome teenager becomes unmanageable.
disorderly disciplined, obedient, well-behaved, eager-to-please

troublesome

adjective
1. Causing difficulty, trouble, or discomfort:
3. Troubling the nerves or peace of mind, as by repeated vexations:
4. Hard to treat, manage, or cope with:
Informal: pesky.
Slang: mean.
Translations
مُزْعِج، مُقْلِق
obtížný
besværlig
òungbær, erfiîur
baş belâsımusibet

troublesome

[ˈtrʌblsəm] ADJ [person] → fastidioso, molesto, latoso; [headache, toothache etc] → molesto; [dispute, problem] → difícil, penoso
now don't be troublesomeno seas difícil

troublesome

[ˈtrʌbəlsəm] adj [child, teenager] → difficile; [cough, stammer, injury] → gênant(e), pénible; [problem, issue] → ennuyeux/eusetrouble spot npoint m chaud

troublesome

[ˈtrʌblsəm] adj (person) → molesto/a, importuno/a; (headache) → fastidioso/a; (dispute, problem) → difficile, seccante

trouble

(ˈtrabl) noun
1. (something which causes) worry, difficulty, work, anxiety etc. He never talks about his troubles; We've had a lot of trouble with our children; I had a lot of trouble finding the book you wanted.
2. disturbances; rebellion, fighting etc. It occurred during the time of the troubles in Cyprus.
3. illness or weakness (in a particular part of the body). He has heart trouble.
verb
1. to cause worry, anger or sadness to. She was troubled by the news of her sister's illness.
2. used as part of a very polite and formal request. May I trouble you to close the window?
3. to make any effort. He didn't even trouble to tell me what had happened.
ˈtroubled adjective
(negative untroubled).
1. worried or anxious. He is obviously a troubled man.
2. disturbed and not peaceful. troubled sleep.
ˈtroublesome adjective
causing worry or difficulty. troublesome children/tasks.
ˈtroublemaker noun
a person who continually (and usually deliberately) causes worry, difficulty or disturbance to other people. Beware of her – she is a real troublemaker.
References in classic literature ?
I did remark, to be sure, that mounting the stairs made her breathe very quick; that the least sudden noise set her all in a quiver, and that she coughed troublesomely sometimes: but I knew nothing of what these symptoms portended, and had no impulse to sympathise with her.
She reached Chalk-Newton, and breakfasted at an inn, where several young men were troublesomely complimentary to her good looks.
SARS is being accused of being more terrifying and troublesomely sinister than the criminals it is meant to protect the citizens from.
1 CCHF is a zoonotic, tick borne and viral infection caused by Nairovirus of the Bunyaviridae family; the most genetically diverse form of Arbovirus which remains troublesomely elusive to a vaccine.
Mercury is troublesomely low at dusk, while Mars is somewhat higher at dawn but dim.
When Oppenheimer asks the men to re-enact the past in the present, the fiction and the real become so troublesomely confused that the audience is lowered into the well of the killers' frenzied dreams.
This then brings us back to the need for good transport links to back up this degree of local knowledge and delivery, especially when we in the North East are often viewed as being troublesomely remote from other centres.
27-28, along with its commandment to be fruitful and multiply and, troublesomely, to subdue the earth and have dominion over all the creatures upon it.
The time series is only 20 y long following the 1989/1990 onset of Dermo disease as a contributing influence to mortality in Delaware Bay, and this length of time is troublesomely short.
It is another in a strong tradition of YA novels aimed at provoking sympathy and broad mindedness among young teens who are beset by the need to belong to a defined peer group, even when this means heartlessly excluding anyone who is troublesomely different.
More troublesomely, she argues that Malnate represents a kind of ego ideal that makes possible the narrator's psychic "development": "He [the narrator] relinquishes Micol and takes his place next to Malnate, the positive male figure in his Family Romance gone awry and accepts that the only way to be a Jew and a man at this time in history is join the Resistance and to fight" (193).