Brit seemed to really be bothered that having an all-white panel on Sunday talking race would get criticized.
She was too immersed in her own inner world to be bothered by such details.
Shockingly, it was not the mass gay-and-straight wedding that sent some of his peers into a tailspin that bothered Beck.
If you can't be bothered to click through, you're not missing much.
That was incontestably so, but it bothered her a lot more than it seemed to bother the voters.
He had been bothered by no fine qualms about abandoning herself.
How it bothered them to do that last thing you may well suppose!
That was not what bothered him: not that something might occur, but what might occur.
He must have found out the truth about it somehow, or he wouldn't have bothered.
The Jew, who still lives in Seward, has not bothered Olson since.
1718, probably from Anglo-Irish pother, because its earliest use was by Irish writers Sheridan, Swift, Sterne. Perhaps from Irish bodhairim "I deafen." Related: Bothered; bothering. As a noun from 1803.