trouble with

trouble someone with something

to bother someone with something, such as a question or a problem. I hate to trouble you with this, but could you help me adjust my binoculars? Don't trouble yourself with this matter.
See also: trouble
References in classic literature ?
she would say, 'you have some trouble with them childer
The trouble with you, Anne, is that you're thinking too much about yourself.
I knew nothing of the minutiae of ropes and rigging, of the trimming and setting of sails; but the sailors took pains to put me to rights,--Louis proving an especially good teacher,--and I had little trouble with those under me.
It focuses on whatever it takes to do what really matters: getting kids into school, the toughest families out of trouble with the police and adults into a position where they can find a job.
The trouble with our modern society is that people neither have the time nor the inclination to listen anymore.
The trouble with Trouble From the Start is that it's too timid.
95) tells of a father who has trouble with anger control, and who tries to stop a boat's illegal dumping by sinking it.
And the ex-UFF boss coming back to stir up trouble with his own side is just a recipe for disaster.
They might confuse the signs for the operations and have trouble with manipulative materials for money, measurement, and time.
Any runner can get into toe trouble with the right (or wrong) conditions.
Although they may act out their feelings by attacking animals, they rarely get into serious trouble with the law.
McGee said, adding, "One trouble with this new law is that the investor must pay 82% of the net proceeds of the resale to the former owner.
10, 1995--(NASDAQ: MXIS) Maxis, creator of the "Sim" line of software entertainment, today announced the release of Marty and The Trouble With Cheese, a computer adventure kids can truly call their own.
I never got caught by the law but I got in trouble with my parents.