From King Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Law
aggrievedag‧grieved /əˈɡriːvd/ adjective 1 ANGRYangry and sad because you think you have been unfairly treated an aggrieved tone of voice2 SCL law having suffered as a result of the illegal actions of someone else the aggrieved party (=the person who has suffered)
Examples from the Corpus
aggrievedSometimes aggrieved and frustrated citizens take matters into their own hands.Members of those groups which had been left out of broadcasting altogether felt aggrieved and often campaigned vigorously for recognition.There has been much muttering among the aggrieved franchisees about the possibility of legal action.In malicious falsehood the aggrieved, in this case Miss Joyce, must show the Today's comments are false.The detainee can make a formal complaint after release, but this offers little solace to the aggrieved individual.the aggrieved partiesProsecutions by private individuals are much rarer, being brought mainly by aggrieved parties.
Origin aggrieved (1200-1300) Old French agrever, from Latin aggravare; AGGRAVATE