weary of

weary of someone or something

to become tired of or bored with someone or something. I am beginning to weary of you. Isn't it time you were going? We soon wearied of chicken twice a week.
See also: of, weary

weary of

v.
To lose patience with or interest in something or someone: I soon wearied of their constant bickering.
See also: of, weary
References in classic literature ?
we are weary of that King of France, Who never comes, but ever talks of coming.
Let Death go to houses Where there are vile, adulterous things, chaste wives Who growing weary of their noble lords Draw back the curtains of their marriage beds, And in polluted and dishonoured sheets Feed some unlawful lust.
Father," replied Adam, speaking with the calmness of his character, "I came to your village a disappointed man, weary of the world, worn out with continual trouble, seeking only a security against evil fortune, as I had no hope of good.
I am weary of my cheaply won success in the pulpit.
He saw nature--he saw books through me; and never did I weary of gazing for his behalf, and of putting into words the effect of field, tree, town, river, cloud, sunbeam--of the landscape before us; of the weather round us--and impressing by sound on his ear what light could no longer stamp on his eye.
There he enjoyed his spirit and solitude, and for ten years did not weary of it.
At last, when his upper lip began to have the down on it, Phoenix grew weary of rambling hither and thither to no purpose.
Perhaps if I call I shall bring soldiers to me, and be forced to play the man before them, and I am weary of that.
Sir, ye shall not so, said Merlin, for the knight is weary of fighting and chasing, so that ye shall have no worship to have ado with him; also, he will not lightly be matched of one knight living; and therefore it is my counsel, let him pass, for he shall do you good service in short time, and his sons, after his days.
Presently a vagrant poodle dog came idling along, sad at heart, lazy with the summer softness and the quiet, weary of captivity, sigh- ing for change.
After a few minutes only of this occupation, she grew weary of it, and decided on leaving the trunks as they were, until the next morning.
I walked slowly to and fro in the room, until I was weary of the monotony of the exercise.
Only my own levity is at fault; still more, the fact that I am so weary of life.
Has he grown weary of indulgence, and passed from passive to active hatred?
On the other side, after having seen all the curiosities of the island, I was very desirous to leave it, being heartily weary of those people.