disturbed

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disturbed

Psychiatry emotionally upset, troubled, or maladjusted
References in classic literature ?
"If you find any thing wrong," she said, "don't disturb his brother.
'I disturbed nobody, Nelly,' he replied; 'and I gave some ease to myself.
"She can't help it, poor thing; and she really isn't loud enough to disturb us."
Well, good-bye, and forgive me for having disturbed you!"
"Yes, yes, madam," cries Partridge, "I am a gentleman, I do assure you, and I am not so easily to be disturbed. Non semper vox casualis est verbo nominativus ." This Latin she took to be some affront, and answered, "You may be a gentleman, sir; but you don't show yourself as one to talk Latin to a woman." Partridge made a gentle reply, and concluded with more Latin; upon which she tossed up her nose, and contented herself by abusing him with the name of a great scholar.
"Such songs disturb the mind; and yet we become accustomed to them, her voice is so beautiful."
D'Artagnan was certainly less disturbed by all this than M.
In the disturbed state of my mind, it was useless to think of going to bed, when I at last got back to my chambers in Clement's Inn.
"Certainly--though 'disturbed' is a poor way of expressing her objection."
"No, it's impossible," he thought, glancing now and then at Vassenka bending over Kitty, telling her something with his charming smile, and at her, flushed and disturbed.
Jupiter, disturbed by the noise of their croaking, inquired the cause of their complaint.
In the one case, the conditions of life have been disturbed, though often in so slight a degree as to be inappreciable by us; in the other case, or that of hybrids,the external conditions have remained the same, but the organisation has been disturbed by two different structures and constitutions having been blended into one.