trouble is, we find it hard to convince ourselves that falling markets mean higher future returns.
I think God was saving me from a lot of trouble, without me even knowing it, which was really cool.
Most restaurants and supermarkets were closed anyway, and workers had trouble getting to the site.
He was the same talkative man I had had trouble getting off the phone in previous conversations.
Loosies are generally bought by cigarette addicts who have trouble affording a whole pack at the taxed rate.
"I come in to tell you that me and you's apt to have trouble," he concluded.
He was forced to admit that the girl still had power to trouble him.
Asked me if I could get you to the 'phone without any trouble.
Not only that, but he would get into trouble with Mr. Paine on account of the damage which it had received.
There was intensity and pathos in the question, and trouble in the gentle eyes.
early 13c., from Old French trubler (11c.), metathesis of turbler, from Vulgar Latin *turbulare, from Late Latin turbidare "to trouble, make turbid," from Latin turbidus (see turbid). Related: Troubled; troubling.
c.1200, "agitation of the mind, emotional turmoil," from Old French truble, related to trubler (see trouble (v.)). From early 15c. as "a concern, a cause for worry." The Troubles in reference to times of violence and unrest in Ireland is attested from 1880, in reference to the rebellion of 1640s.
Toproduce anddisplay for admiration: Oh Lord, he's trotting out his war record again (1845+)