VS.

Trouble vs. Tsuris

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Troublenoun

A distressing or dangerous situation.

‘He was in trouble when the rain started.’;

Tsurisnoun

Problems or troubles.

Troublenoun

A difficulty, problem, condition, or action contributing to such a situation.

‘The trouble was a leaking brake line.’; ‘The trouble with that suggestion is that we lack the funds to put it in motion.’; ‘The bridge column magnified the trouble with a slight tilt in the wrong direction.’;

Tsurisnoun

(Yiddish) aggravating trouble;

‘the frustrating tsuris he subjected himself to’;

Troublenoun

A violent occurrence or event.

‘the troubles in Northern Ireland’;

Troublenoun

Efforts taken or expended, typically beyond the normal required.

‘It's no trouble for me to edit it.’;

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Troublenoun

A malfunction.

‘He's been in hospital with some heart trouble.’; ‘My old car has engine trouble.’;

Troublenoun

Liability to punishment; conflict with authority.

‘He had some trouble with the law.’;

Troublenoun

(mining) A fault or interruption in a stratum.

Troubleverb

To disturb, stir up, agitate (a medium, especially water).

Troubleverb

(transitive) To mentally distress; to cause (someone) to be anxious or perplexed.

‘What she said about narcissism is troubling me.’;

Troubleverb

(transitive) In weaker sense: to bother or inconvenience.

‘I will not trouble you to deliver the letter.’;

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Troubleverb

To take pains to do something.

‘I won't trouble to post the letter today; I can do it tomorrow.’;

Troubleverb

(intransitive) To worry; to be anxious.

Troubleverb

To put into confused motion; to disturb; to agitate.

‘An angel went down at a certain season into the pool, and troubled the water.’; ‘God looking forth will trouble all his host.’;

Troubleverb

To disturb; to perplex; to afflict; to distress; to grieve; to fret; to annoy; to vex.

‘Now is my soul troubled.’; ‘Take the boy to you; he so troubles me'T is past enduring.’; ‘Never trouble yourself about those faults which age will cure.’;

Troubleverb

To give occasion for labor to; - used in polite phraseology; as, I will not trouble you to deliver the letter.

Troubleadjective

Troubled; dark; gloomy.

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Troublenoun

The state of being troubled; disturbance; agitation; uneasiness; vexation; calamity.

‘Lest the fiend . . . some new trouble raise.’; ‘Foul whisperings are abroad; unnatural deedsDo breed unnatural troubles.’;

Troublenoun

That which gives disturbance, annoyance, or vexation; that which afflicts.

Troublenoun

A fault or interruption in a stratum.

‘She never took the trouble to close them.’;

Troublenoun

a source of difficulty;

‘one trouble after another delayed the job’; ‘what's the problem?’;

Troublenoun

an angry disturbance;

‘he didn't want to make a fuss’; ‘they had labor trouble’; ‘a spot of bother’;

Troublenoun

an event causing distress or pain;

‘what is the trouble?’; ‘heart trouble’;

Troublenoun

an effort that is inconvenient;

‘I went to a lot of trouble’; ‘he won without any trouble’; ‘had difficulty walking’; ‘finished the test only with great difficulty’;

Troublenoun

a strong feeling of anxiety;

‘his worry over the prospect of being fired’; ‘it is not work but worry that kills’; ‘he wanted to die and end his troubles’;

Troublenoun

an unwanted pregnancy;

‘he got several girls in trouble’;

Troubleverb

move deeply;

‘This book upset me’; ‘A troubling thought’;

Troubleverb

to cause inconvenience or discomfort to;

‘Sorry to trouble you, but...’;

Troubleverb

disturb in mind or make uneasy or cause to be worried or alarmed;

‘She was rather perturbed by the news that her father was seriously ill’;

Troubleverb

take the trouble to do something; concern oneself;

‘He did not trouble to call his mother on her birthday’; ‘Don't bother, please’;

Troubleverb

cause bodily suffering to

Troublenoun

difficulty or problems

‘friends should support each other when they are in trouble’; ‘I had trouble finding somewhere to park’; ‘our troubles are just beginning’; ‘the government's policies ran into trouble’;

Troublenoun

the malfunction of something such as a machine or a part of the body

‘their helicopter developed engine trouble’;

Troublenoun

effort or exertion made to do something, especially when inconvenient

‘I wouldn't want to put you to any trouble’; ‘he's gone to a lot of trouble to help you’;

Troublenoun

a cause of worry or inconvenience

‘the kid had been no trouble up to now’;

Troublenoun

a particular aspect of something regarded as unsatisfactory or as a source of difficulty

‘that's the trouble with capitalism’;

Troublenoun

a situation in which one is liable to incur punishment or blame

‘he's been in trouble with the police’;

Troublenoun

used to refer to the condition of a pregnant unmarried woman

‘she's not the first girl who's got herself into trouble’;

Troublenoun

public unrest or disorder

‘there was crowd trouble before and during the match’;

Troublenoun

any of various periods of civil war or unrest in Ireland, especially in 1919–23 and (in Northern Ireland) since 1968.

Troubleverb

cause distress or anxiety to

‘he was not troubled by doubts’;

Troubleverb

be distressed or anxious about

‘she was too concerned with her own feelings to trouble about Clare's’;

Troubleverb

cause (someone) pain

‘my legs started to trouble me’;

Troubleverb

cause (someone) inconvenience (typically used as a polite way of asking someone to do something)

‘could I trouble you for a receipt?’; ‘sorry to trouble you’;

Troubleverb

make the effort required to do something

‘oh, don't trouble to answer’;

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