Angry; pissed off: When people get teed off they want to march
[1950s+; perhaps fr ticked off; perhaps a euphemism for pee'd off, ''pissed off'']
The Senate yesterday teed up its next big battle: Will Wall Street titans pay half the tax rate of everyone else?
Anxious labor activists know well that the Court has teed up a future challenge to all mandatory dues.
This whole thing is teed up for Romney to get some momentum, you understand that, right?
“We seem to have stumbled on a civic problem,” I remarked to my wife as we teed up.
I teed up my ball, swung back, and then with all the vigor at my command whacked the ball square and true.
Then I teed up and drove with a good follow-through action that carried me round several circles before I could stop.
He teed up his ball, made a few preliminary swings and then struck the white sphere with perfectly timed strength.