TRBL

(redirected from trouble)
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AcronymDefinition
TRBLTrouble
TRBLThe Royal British Legion
TRBLTobacco Road Basketball League
TRBLTop, Right, Bottom, Left (web design)
TRBLTransformational Rule-Based Learning
TRBLTransitional Reasonable Benefit Limit (Australia)
References in classic literature ?
But Rose stuck there, and grew so red, her uncle guessed what that trouble was.
It wouldn't be polite, and I feel pretty sure that it isn't going to be a trouble any more."
P.S.--I am so ashamed to trouble you with my commissions!
It was hard work for him to leave her--hard to think that he should not know for days how she was bearing her trouble. But he must go at last, and all he could do was to press her hand gently as he said "Good-bye," and hope she would take that as a sign that if his love could ever be a refuge for her, it was there the same as ever.
"She told me I might write her word after a while, how we went on, and how mother bore up under her trouble. So I wrote to her a fortnight ago, and told her about thee having a new employment, and how Mother was more contented; and last Wednesday, when I called at the post at Treddles'on, I found a letter from her.
But in his heart he knew great trouble in that Skipper was in trouble.
'It is those bishops that trouble me,' said he; 'but the bold knight can overleap the reverend gentlemen,' taking my last bishop with his knight; 'and now, those sacred persons once removed, I shall carry all before me.'
She would even sympathise with me for the trouble I had with the children, and express at times, by half sentences, interspersed with nods and knowing winks, her sense of the injudicious conduct of their mamma in so restricting my power, and neglecting to support me with her authority.
Even this trouble, like the rest, she seemed to regard as if it were hers alone.
"What got you into trouble?" says the baldhead to t'other chap.
Libels and licentious discourses against the state, when they are frequent and open; and in like sort, false news often running up and down, to the disadvantage of the state, and hastily embraced; are amongst the signs of troubles. Virgil, giving the pedigree of Fame, saith, she was sister to the Giants:
"He sees nothing beyond the pleasure of the moment, nothing troubles him and so he is always cheerful, satisfied, and serene.