On the other hand, Newt Gingrich may hang around, but only as a nuisance factor.
Gaddafi was nasty, but he had long ago ceased to be a nuisance for the United States.
But the Roma remained on the streets of French cities, perceived as a nuisance in many places, a threat in some.
If my legs made me a nuisance, I vowed to become less of one.
A nuisance to Artie and Bunny, she is a battered underdog who would prefer to be one of the animals her husband tends.
Ramon suggested that we should lasso him and kill him, and so get rid of the nuisance once and for all.
A nuisance on Balera, which is the equivalent of a Terran swamp.
This made him a nuisance, and a source of endless trouble in the family.
All the politicians are a nuisance, a curse, a plague worse than was any in Egypt.
They would seldom mature any of the nuts, and although they were regular bearers the thick hull was a nuisance.
c.1400, "injury, hurt, harm," from Anglo-French nusaunce, Old French nuisance "harm, wrong, damage," from past participle stem of nuire "to harm," from Latin nocere "to hurt" (see noxious). Sense has softened over time, to "anything obnoxious to a community" (bad smells, pests, eyesores), 1660s, then "source of annoyance, something personally disagreeable" (1831). Applied to persons from 1690s.