English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtroublesometroub‧le‧some /ˈtrʌbəlsəm/ ●○○ adjective  PROBLEMWORRIEDcausing problems, in an annoying way a troublesome child troublesome itching
Examples from the Corpus
troublesomeHis removal from the scene was like the lancing of a troublesome boil.Finally, Ricci got up and walked over to her daughter, who immediately handed over the troublesome hammer.The infection can be particularly troublesome if it affects the lungs or throat.One troublesome objection rears its head whenever we address this situation.The persistently troublesome problems and the large spot discharges are the pollutions which are likely to come to agency attention.Then there was the troublesome question of the unemployment statistics.troublesome rumorsMore troublesome still was the fact that we did not ever feel apart.The missile defence issue is without question the most troublesome, time-consuming and potentially dangerous item on the current international agenda.The plant is regarded as a troublesome weed in rice fields.The onset of the disease is very gradual and breathlessness only becomes troublesome when about half of the lung has been destroyed.
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