Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Simple past tense and past participle of nark.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • He was seriously 'narked' by comments I had made in this blog, criticising the Council for wasting public money employing a private sleuth to investigate its own councillors about a 'leak'.

    Archive 2007-04-01

  • He was seriously 'narked' by comments I had made in this blog, criticising the Council for wasting public money employing a private sleuth to investigate its own councillors about a 'leak'.

    Powys put the 'frighteners' on

  • Bolton finally get narked with that and Lee interecepts, sends Taylor free up the left and Reina has to punch the cross clear.

    Bolton Wanderers v Liverpool - as it happened!

  • I do have to admit though – I get thoroughly narked by the use of abbreviated speak and purposeful wrong spelling (like “huni”) just to look cool when there is plenty of room to use correct spelling.

    Tabloid speak « Write Anything

  • Even the chief of ITV was a bit narked off by the broadcast disturbance and called it “inexcusable”.

    SLACKERJACK – Balance Balls 2

  • Still, some Chinese people are awfully narked off about it, as The New York Times reports:

    Now China Bans The Da Vinci Code Too

  • Brendan is quite right that Voltaire was basically a Deist, and he would be right to be narked if I were to suggest that Catholicism is 'antithetical' to religion; but I would never argue anything so foolish.

    MIND MELD: Is Science Fiction Antithetical to Religion?

  • Unsurprisingly people got narked at having their favourite online forum shut down with minimal warning.

    Turner Tunes

  • As per many published stories at the time, Skip believed that when White made his historic jaunt on June 3, 1965, the astronaut was subject to a condition known to scuba divers as being “narked,” or so one theory goes.

    The Lampshade

  • Madame Trixy is getting a bit narked at the use by our media, particularly the BBC, of the phrase 'European Union' rather than 'Europe'.

    Archive 2009-04-01

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