I overheard the chagrined page telling his knight, "I'll just heed to you once more, good Sir."
If you are looking for past tense, "I felt horribly chagrined" would be acceptable. However if you are looking for present tense, "I feel such chagrin" is a good answer. For future tense, " I will feel chagrined" Hope this helps!
The rejection of his proposal chagrined him deeply.Much to my chagrin, it rained on my wedding day.Much to my chagrin, I forgot to bring my water bottle to cheerleading practice and had to use my friend's.You may also use it like this...I felt chagrin as I walked up to the teacher and asked her if she had a dollar.
The correct spelling of the verb is "to embarrass". EMBARRASSED (adjective) - ashamed or chagrined EMBARRASSMENT (noun) - chagrin, mortification
The correct spelling is embarrassed (chagrined, ashamed).
The correct spelling is "embarrassed" (chagrined, mortified).
Chagrin means "to be upset, usually by humiliation, disappointment or failure." If people had a dog's anatomy, chagrin would be walking with one's tail tucked between one's legs. (n.) - dismay or embarrassment caused by disappointment or failure
Chargrined: really fed up, upset with someone.
* Shin * Chin * Bin * Pin * Tin * Win * Swim Ben, bin, den, fin, gin, hen, Ken, Lynn, men, pen, pin, sin, spin, tin, win.Tin, bin, win, chin. Those are a fewfin, kin, been, lynn, sin, in, jin, pin, quinn, tin, vin, winWin, tin, fin.
Elizabeth was chagrined when she heard the news about Charlotte's engagement.