Or the victory in Nevada for the wooden, wearied majority leader Harry Reid?
He had died by then, and my grandmother, my uncle, and my mother, wearied by all the procedures involved, accepted their offer.
The rest of the notebook is blank, as though she has wearied of her own self-scrutiny.
In such a climate of wearied cynicism, shamelessness may thrive.
Then abruptly they failed, as if the night, wearied with their importunity, had fallen upon the speakers and choked them.
The trail found itself under my feet; I was not in the least wearied.
They immediately made two of the men with me put down their loads, and took them up themselves to relieve the wearied ones.
He devoured her with his eyes, sighed, and wearied her with prayers and reproaches.
He was now nearly sixty, wearied by adversity, and a sufferer from gout and obesity.
The attitude of the horse was one of extreme and wearied dejection.
Old English werig "tired," related to worian "to wander, totter," from West Germanic *worigaz (cf. Old Saxon worig "weary," Old High German wuorag "intoxicated"), of unknown origin.
Old English wergian (intransitive), gewergian (transitive), from the source of weary (adj.). Related: Wearied; wearying.