But he also worries that the Arubans are trying to keep what happened to Natalee a secret.
Hence, the worries about precisely what happened on Christmas Day.
Suddenly “warrantless wiretapping” is the least of your worries: what about warrantless searches through your whole life?
“Here are the worries [if] Robert goes back to being publisher,” the Journal reporter said.
I also know that your worries, fears, joys, and pains may affect your overall health.
To conclude the list of my worries, I received an angry answer from Helena.
What worries me is that Bergaz should have sold himself just now.
She was told that with rest and no worries, her father would recover in a week or two.
"You must forgive me, my dear child, for leaving you all these worries," added Abbe Rose.
I cherish your so periodical and so munificent thoughts of me as one of the good things of this world of worries.
Old English wyrgan "to strangle," from West Germanic *wurgijanan (cf. Middle Dutch worghen, Dutch worgen, Old High German wurgen, German würgen "to strangle," Old Norse virgill "rope"), from PIE *wergh- "to turn" (see wring). Related: Worrisome; worrying.
The oldest sense was obsolete in English after c.1600; meaning "annoy, bother, vex," first recorded 1670s, developed from that of "harass by rough or severe treatment" (1550s), as of dogs or wolves attacking sheep. Meaning "to cause mental distress or trouble" is attested from 1822; intransitive sense of "to feel anxiety or mental trouble" is first recorded 1860.
1804, from worry (v.).
To evade or avoid an unpleasant situation, esp by ignominious means: This time we have him dead to rights, and he won't worm out of it (1893+)