weary


From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Weary \Wea"ry\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Wearied; p. pr. & vb. n.
   Wearying.]
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   1. To reduce or exhaust the physical strength or endurance
      of; to tire; to fatigue; as, to weary one's self with
      labor or traveling.
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            So shall he waste his means, weary his soldiers.
                                                  --Shak.
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   2. To make weary of anything; to exhaust the patience of, as
      by continuance.
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            I stay too long by thee; I weary thee. --Shak.
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   3. To harass by anything irksome.
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            I would not cease
            To weary him with my assiduous cries. --Milton.
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   To weary out, to subdue or exhaust by fatigue.
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   Syn: To jade; tire; fatigue; fag. See Jade.
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From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Weary \Wea"ry\, a. [Compar. Wearier; superl. Weariest.] [OE.
   weri, AS. w?rig; akin to OS. w?rig, OHG. wu?rag; of uncertain
   origin; cf. AS. w?rian to ramble.]
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   1. Having the strength exhausted by toil or exertion; worn
      out in respect to strength, endurance, etc.; tired;
      fatigued.
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            I care not for my spirits if my legs were not weary.
                                                  --Shak.
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            [I] am weary, thinking of your task.  --Longfellow.
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   2. Causing weariness; tiresome. "Weary way." --Spenser.
      "There passed a weary time." --Coleridge.
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   3. Having one's patience, relish, or contentment exhausted;
      tired; sick; -- with of before the cause; as, weary of
      marching, or of confinement; weary of study.
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   Syn: Fatigued; tiresome; irksome; wearisome.
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From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Weary \Wea"ry\, v. i.
   To grow tired; to become exhausted or impatient; as, to weary
   of an undertaking.
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