1 The fifth of their number alone tarried in the lists long enough to be greeted by the applauses of the spectators, amongst whom he retreated, to the aggravation, doubtless, of his companions' mortification.
2 Such a look of reproach at Edmund from his father she could never have expected to witness; and to feel that it was in any degree deserved was an aggravation indeed.
3 Now it seems nothing; yet it is an heavy aggravation.
4 She saw in it but an aggravation of the evil.
5 This was a cruel aggravation of actually straitened means.
6 The necessity of concealing from her mother and Marianne, what had been entrusted in confidence to herself, though it obliged her to unceasing exertion, was no aggravation of Elinor's distress.
7 Meanwhile, councils went on in the kitchen at home, fraught with almost insupportable aggravation to my exasperated spirit.
8 We had a merry game, not made the less merry by the Doctor's mistakes, of which he committed an innumerable quantity, in spite of the watchfulness of the butterflies, and to their great aggravation.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 16. I AM A NEW BOY IN MORE SENSES THAN ONE
9 It seems almost an aggravation to her to remember how purely and piously, how much above the ordinary lot, she has been brought up.
10 Oh, go 'long with you, Tom, before you aggravate me again.'
11 It would please him, if he thought it would aggravate 'Shelby's folks,' as he calls 'em.'
12 The title of the offender, and the number of his followers, make no difference in the offence, unless it be to aggravate it.
13 I think the Romans must have aggravated one another very much, with their noses.
14 Anyhow, Mr. Wopsle's Roman nose so aggravated me, during the recital of my misdemeanours, that I should have liked to pull it until he howled.
15 And I was so aggravated that I almost doubt if I did know.