[ UK /nˈɑːk/ ]
- an informer or spy working for the police
- a lawman concerned with narcotics violations
cause annoyance in; disturb, especially by minor irritations
It irritates me that she never closes the door after she leaves
Mosquitoes buzzing in my ear really bothers me
- inform or spy (for the police)
How To Use nark In A Sentence
- Alaric got a bit annoyed at how long we took to leave becuase of the guinea pigs - I didn't know weather to be sympathetic or laugh when he got narky about it :/ Snell-Pym » Guinea Pigs!
- Traditionally, the resistive force established for such a test is determined from total body mass for a friction loaded Monark cycle ergometer ie 75 g.kg-1.
- Though best-known for his fantastic novel " Lanark, " Mr. Gray worked for many years as a portraitist, and provides a typically distinctive and opinionated account of his life, times and acquaintances in words and pictures. Books to Furnish a Coffee Table
- God must have chosen to bless New Orleans because of the way the Republicans crapped all over them./snark Think Progress » Palin says she’s fine with Limbaugh’s use of the ‘r-word.’
- (I'm never home when it's on anyway) and setting the DVR to record it for later viewing seems more than I'm willing to do to expose my brain to the neuron-apoptosing and - necrosing antivaccinationist stupidity that Jenny routinely lays down, as lately I've been questioning whether any blog post, no matter how snarky and fun, is worth that kind of self-abuse. ScienceBlogs Channel : Life Science
- I really, truly, don't mean to snark, but your question is your answer: nobody dates because to not do so would be "unhealthy".
- The answer is that the clubs lay at the heart of industrial Lanarkshire and football was pre-eminently the game of steelworkers, miners and shipbuilders.
- Divers even pick up these dozy little sharks, but if you do that you will find yourself with a suddenly alert fish that is probably a bit narked at being disturbed.
- Now I am somewhat narked about this.
- This is industrial Lanarkshire where for generations hard men have been reared at the coalface, bound together in friendships forged in a dirty and often dangerous working environment.