from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Unable or unwilling to put up with something any longer: She was fed up with their complaints. I resigned because I was fed up.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Frustrated, annoyed, tired.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. having a strong distaste from surfeit
Sorry, no etymologies found.
All she knew was that she was entirely fed up with this Warmother, and she was going to go and tell her so.
When I came into their lives, his daddy was pretty fed up with Michael Anthony Groover Jr. because he was not performing well at school.
Kerri Ritchie (ABC): But Mr Smith a lot of people are saying you should be fed up and everyone is fed up with talk?
They are either fed up with their grown-ass children, torn up from their neglecting-ass husbands, or too tired and out of shape to get out the house and live a little bit, she says.
She had struck me, even when I'd first met her after the abduction, as a woman fed up to the teeth with her stepson's moody teenage behavior, and now her jaw had a certain set that gave her simple words a real edge.
And she was fed up with oracular bitches coming along and telling her she was some kind of test case and not telling her what they meant by it.
My bad-influence friend, Christi, had decided she was fed up with her parents and wanted to run away.
Phil “Doc” Earle, who was sitting at the next table, picked up the story from there: “I guess Stuey was fed up with Grizzle and decided to really let him get a peek at those cards,” he said.
After breakfast and the Times, I was suddenly fed up with nothing to do but playacting for myself.
But Asculum became notorious for quite a different reason: it was here that the first atrocity of the Italian War was committed when the inhabitants, fed up with being discriminated against by a small number of resident Roman citizens, slaughtered two hundred resident Romans and a visiting Roman praetor at a performance of a Plautus play.