• WordNet 3.6
    • v incommode to cause inconvenience or discomfort to "Sorry to trouble you, but..."
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Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • n Incommode An inconvenience.
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • incommode To subject to inconvenience or trouble; disturb or molest; worry; put out: as, visits of strangers at unseasonable hours incommode a family.
    • incommode Synonyms To discommode, annoy, try.
    • incommode Troublesome; inconvenient.
    • n incommode Something troublesome or inconvenient.
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Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • v.t Incommode in-kom-ōd′ to cause trouble or inconvenience to: to annoy: to molest
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Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
Fr.,—L. incommodāreincommodus, inconvenient—in, not, commodus, commodious.


In literature:

All at once her heart began to beat so as to incommode her: she was uncertain whether she was pale or red.
"Bressant" by Julian Hawthorne
Innumerable catenations of motions may proceed at the same time, without incommoding each other.
"Zoonomia, Vol. I" by Erasmus Darwin
My flowers will not incommode you?
"Led Astray and The Sphinx" by Octave Feuillet
I shall turn nobody out, and nobody need be incommoded in the least.
"The Deserter" by Charles King
Exactitude incommodes us and rules we regard as puerilities.
"Theodicy" by G. W. Leibniz
None of the customers had been incommoded.
"Scientific American, Volume 40, No. 13, March 29, 1879" by Various
We were detained all the next day by a strong southerly wind, and were much incommoded in the tents by the drift snow.
"Narrative of a Journey to the Shores of the Polar Sea, in the years 1819-20-21-22, Volume 2" by John Franklin
Not often do we find such men, not often do we see the rich incommoding themselves for the poor.
"Tales of Destiny" by Edmund Mitchell
She does not demand it; she is even a good deal incommoded by it.
"The Patient Observer" by Simeon Strunsky
They were conducted to separate apartments, extremely cold, as they were never incommoded by the sun.
"Candide" by Voltaire