For now Dondi spends his days wandering the city and getting high, much to the chagrin of his mother, Karen.
To their chagrin, neutral observers have questioned the adequacy of due process in these cases.
And much to the chagrin of some in the Lone Star State, a lot of people seem to be buying it.
But Friday's game left little room for the tabloids to rub salt in France's wounds—much to their chagrin.
He has burrowed so deeply into his work that he hasn't even bothered to get a tan—much to New York's chagrin.
To my chagrin, the duke laid his hand on the window and closed it.
I accosted him, when, to my chagrin and disappointment, he was a white man.
He found, however, much to his chagrin, that he was utterly unable to restrain the savage propensities of his allies.
In spite of my chagrin I could not help chuckling as I thought of it.
Although his words were drowned by the "laughter in Court," his gestures and face showed his chagrin and disgust.
1650s, "melancholy," from French chagrin "melancholy, anxiety, vexation" (14c.), from Old North French chagreiner or Angevin dialect chagraigner "sadden," of unknown origin, perhaps [Gamillscheg] from Old French graignier "grieve over, be angry," from graigne "sadness, resentment, grief, vexation," from graim "sorrowful," of unknown origin, perhaps from a Germanic source (cf. Old High German gram "angry, fierce"). But OED and other sources trace it to an identical Old French word, borrowed into English phonetically as shagreen, meaning "rough skin or hide," of uncertain origin, the connecting notion being "roughness, harshness." Modern sense of "feeling of irritation from disappointment" is 1716.
1660s (implied in chagrined), from chagrin (n.). Related: Chagrined; chagrining.