A difficulty, problem, condition, or action contributing to such a situation. (noun)
A violent occurrence or event. (noun)
Efforts taken or expended, typically beyond the normal required. (noun)
A malfunction. (noun)
Liability to punishment; conflict with authority. (noun)
A fault or interruption in a stratum. (noun)
To disturb, stir up, agitate (a medium, especially water). (verb)
To mentally distress; to cause (someone) to be anxious or perplexed. (verb)
In weaker sense: to bother; to annoy, pester. (verb)
To take pains to do something. (verb)
Examples of word trouble
Now, all that that means is this: I don't know what your trouble is, but, if money can cure it, you _haven't got any trouble_.
Although living under a monarchy, he could not help sneering at the kindness of those omnipotent governments who, in their paternal desire to spare the people they govern all trouble, would like to spare them even the Â“trouble of thinking.
Annie said she thought she would at least like to go to the seaside somewhere during the summer, but "No," Lyra said; "it would be too much trouble, and you know, Annie, I always did hate _trouble_.
That's also why cars from financially distressed companies lose their value -- part of the reason why companies like Chrysler are in trouble is because they depended on these large fleet purchases, which artificially inflate sales numbers but decrease the value of the vehicles.
ROBERTS: Well, and the Republicans tried to answer that at the end of last week, because one of the reasons that they are in trouble is that this label of the party of no has been sticking to them to some degree.