“The public got fed up with these laws,” says Kasdan of the Brennan Center.
He was asked why people followed him and he said they were “fed up” with a corrupt system.
fed up with a rape epidemic and forced marriages, Rebecca Lolosoli created a village just for women in Kenya.
A lot of patients are fed up with being plied with pharmaceuticals and are turning to alternative practitioners.
fed up with moderators Brian Williams and John Harris, the former speaker went after the media—again.
They were fed up, encouraged and lived with excitement and constant peril.
You understand I am not complaining of my lot as a midget, but I am fed up on the role.
I should not be surprised if he is fed up with her selfishness and the way she carries on with his assistants.
"We're fed up with you," Winnie assured the pair when they remonstrated.
And the wizards was untied and fed up and given the best house in town to live in.
past participle adjective from feed (v.). Fed up "surfeited, disgusted, bored," is British slang first recorded 1900, extended to U.S. by World War I; probably from earlier phrases like fed up to the back teeth.
1788, short for Federalist; as colloquial for "official of the federal government," from 1916, especially, after 1930s, of FBI agents.
Disgusted; tired; surfeited; brassed off: A number of people suddenly became fed up with a slang phrase like ''fed up''
[1900+; the related form fed up to the eyelids is found by 1882]
Any federal government worker or agent, esp in law enforcement or taxation: right up to the day the Feds dragged him into court (1912+)