Adj. Annoyed, ill tempered.

English slang and colloquialisms. 2014.

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  • narked — [na:kt US na:rkt] adj also nark|y [ˈna:ki US ˈna:r ] [not before noun] BrE informal [Date: 1800 1900; Origin: nark to act as an informer (1800 1900), from nark a (police) informer (19 20 centuries), from Romany nak nose ] angry about something… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • narked — adj annoyed, bothered, irritated, piqued, irked, exasperated, provoked, riled, vexed, galled COLLOQ. bugged, miffed, nettled, peeved, cheesed off, brassed off, got the hump, in a huff, in a paddy, hot under the collar SLANG pissed off * * *… …   Useful english dictionary

  • narked — [[t]nɑ͟ː(r)kt[/t]] ADJ GRADED: v link ADJ Someone who is narked is annoyed about something. [BRIT, INFORMAL] He s probably narked because he didn t see the ad himself. Syn: annoyed …   English dictionary

  • narked — [narkt] mod. annoyed. (Usually with at or with.) □ He’s really narked at us. □ She is narked with you and your car …   Dictionary of American slang and colloquial expressions

  • Narked — In the UK you would say that someone looked narked if you thought they were in a bad mood. In the US you might say that someone was pissed. We definitely would not say that, as it would mean they were drunk! …   The American's guide to speaking British

  • Narked — annoyed …   Dictionary of Australian slang

  • narked — Australian Slang annoyed …   English dialects glossary

  • narked — adj British irritated, annoyed, affronted. For the der ivation of the word see the verb nark …   Contemporary slang

  • narked — adj. (Slang) annoyed …   English contemporary dictionary

  • narked — UK [nɑː(r)kt] / US [nɑrkt] adjective British informal old fashioned annoyed …   English dictionary

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