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(1) The rehearsal process also irked him increasingly.
(2) It irks him to have to clean his house.
(3) It irks me to see money being wasted.
(4) The negative reply to my complaint really irked me.
(5) Claire had seemed a little irked when he left.
(6) The trouble irks me a lot.
(7) It irks them that some people have more of a chance than others for their voices to be heard.
(8) Luna never told me what irked her that Sunday morning.
(9) The pianist was irked because the audience's coughing drowned out his playing.
(10) It irks us to wait for people who are late.
(11) I must admit it irks me to see this guy get all this free publicity.
(12) It irked him that she had thought of it first.
(13) It irks me to stay at home all day long.
(14) He was irked, I could tell.
(15) The increased traffic noise has irked many residents.
(16) And that irks them even more. Sentencedict.com
(17) It irks me that the Five-Hundred-Mile-Race grandstands are basically inaccessible-a group of us are working diligently to correct that.
(18) Whether this boosted his morale or irked him is unclear.
(19) This reversal of roles, she had sensed, would irk him.
(20) Does baggy clothes irk your parents?
(21) Annoy irritate bother irk vex provoke aggravate peeve rile.
(22) But there's another quality that might irk them even more: Witnessing employees being openly rude to each other.
(23) This may irk Canadians, but we really do share a common North American culture.
(24) His outspoken honesty continues to irk those in power or who are privileged, but endears him to ordinary people.
(25) By midday the irk of his pack became too oppressive.
(26) In her poor barrio, La Paca impressed some and irked others with her hocus-pocus and well-connected friends.
(27) Edward felt like a colonial or a schoolboy, and it irked.
(28) Don't like the color of light? Use these bulbs for closets, laundry rooms and other places where it won't irk you as much.
(29) This purports to be more than just a bid to irk Labour by pinching one of its favourite adjectives, promising to realise "progressive ends by conservative means".
(30) Nearly half the writers pick A, but the correct answer is D. Puns are not allowed, spoiled fruit isn't even remotely funny, and defaming mothers-in-law could irk mothers-in-law.
More similar words: shirk.