- Maggie had returned without a trousseau, without a husband,—in that degraded and outcast condition to which error is well known to lead; and the world's wife, with that fine instinct which is given her for the preservation of Society, saw at once that Miss Tulliver's conduct had been of the most aggravated kind.7.2 -- Book 7 Chapter 2 -- St. Ogg's Passes Judgment (17% in)
- ...dam; it was unquestionably Wakem who had caused Mr. Tulliver to lose the suit about the right of road and the bridge that made a thoroughfare of his land for every vagabond who preferred an opportunity of damaging private property to walking like an honest man along the highroad; all lawyers were more or less rascals, but Wakem's rascality was of that peculiarly aggravated kind which placed itself in opposition to that form of right embodied in Mr. Tulliver's interests and opinions.2.2 -- Book 2 Chapter 2 -- The Christmas Holidays (80% in)
- I allays meant to be good to you, Gritty," said Mr. Tulliver, turning to his sister; "but you know you aggravated me when you would have Moss."3.4 -- Book 3 Chapter 4 -- A Vanishing Gleam (70% in)
There are no more uses of "aggravate" in The Mill on the Floss.
Typical Usage (best examples)