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打ち合わせが済んでやがる

Recently I meet this sentence. The character... is complaining his group of friends and disagreeing on what they want to do. In the end he loses the discussions and shouts this:

"打ち合わせが済んでやがる"

How does でやがる work with an intransitive sentence?

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  • Do you mean you believe やがる is only for transitive verbs? Why?
    – naruto
    Commented Apr 26 at 14:45
  • I'd read that as the speaker saying the others made agreement beforehand (behind him).
    – sundowner
    Commented Apr 26 at 15:14
  • @naruto isn't it used akin to "How dare you do x/having the nerve to do x"?
    – Bluegate
    Commented Apr 26 at 16:15
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    If that's what you're asking, the title of your question should be "やがる with an inanimate subject", not "やがる with an intransitive verb". An intransitive verb refers to a verb that does not take a direct object (寝る, 走る, etc), but there's nothing wrong with あいつは寝やがった, right?
    – naruto
    Commented Apr 26 at 16:34

1 Answer 1

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"やがる" is a slang use by male to express disgust toward the action caused by the subjective.

It is common to hear from anime naratives or yakuza movies.

I think it sounds kinda "ちんぴら"-ish that people avoid talk that way in real life.

"打ち合わせが済んでる" = "they've coordinated their stories."

"打ち合わせが済んで" + "やがる" = "they made up the bullshit story."

【N0文法】~やがる

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