from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To cause to be inconvenienced; disturb.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. to disturb, to discomfort, to hinder.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To give inconvenience or trouble to; to disturb or molest; to discommode; to worry; to put out.
- n. An inconvenience.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To subject to inconvenience or trouble; disturb or molest; worry; put out: as, visits of strangers at unseasonable hours incommode a family.
- Synonyms To discommode, annoy, try.
- Troublesome; inconvenient.
- n. Something troublesome or inconvenient.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. to cause inconvenience or discomfort to
Speculation centers on the Second Congressional District, which could incommode our personal traffic.
Of course, this does not incommode me as much as losing sight or hearing would; but it is no very pleasant thing for all that, and I'm curious as to why it has so low a profile in the world as a whole as to be, effectively, nameless why should anosmia be anomic?
With the fall of night had come a mist just damp enough to incommode, but not sufficient to saturate them.
Say nothing at all about my visit, if it will incommode you so to do.
“I am so sorry that my poor little fellow should incommode you,” said Miss Palliser.
I have been invited, or have invited myself, to several parts of the kingdom; and will not incommode my dear
But the dress-coat will some day be too tight for him and incommode him.
‘Shall I incommode you, if I put mine up too?’ returned
Tell me the hours when you do not receive the fair sex, and when sexagenarian troubadours do not incommode you.
For having drawn out all the strength of the enemy, and made the city destitute of men, he set out from Catana, entered the harbor, and chose a fit place for his camp, where the enemy could least incommode him with the means in which they were superior to him, while with the means in which he was superior to them, he might expect to carry on the war without impediment.