From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishget (right) up somebody’s noseget (right) up somebody’s noseBritish English spokenANNOY to annoy someone very muchI wish he wouldn’t keep interrupting. It really gets up my nose. →nose
Examples from the Corpus
get (right) up somebody’s nose• Even reading your horoscope can get up your nose.• It had got up Rufus's nose a bit, though Adam had a perfect right to do this.• I took her to my room, so that her feathers wouldn't get up Mum's nose.• Darren comes to stay with Nikki and is quick to get up the nose of everyone he meets.• I didn't realise it would get up your nose so quickly and so far.