Interested in Language
Hello, dear forum users!
1) You are yelling. It annoys me. = I wish you wouldn't be yelling!
2) You were yelling yesterday. It annoyed me. = I wish you wouldn't have been yelling yesterday? OR I wish you hadn't been yelling yesterday?
I'm interested in sentence N2: how do you make wishes about something that annoyed you in the past?
For a start, the continuous is a little unnatural in those sentences, particularly in the second.
You are yelling. It annoys me. = I wish you wouldn't yell/I wish you weren't yelling [right now].
You were yelling yesterday. It annoyed me. = I wish you hadn't yelled yesterday.
You can quite reasonably wish now that something hadn't happened, just as you can wish that something had happened.
I wish I hadn't sold my house for such a low price.
I wish I had won the lottery.
"Wish" isn't used only to refer to the future. When we use "wish" to refer to the past, it usually indicates some level of regret.
Remember - if you don't use correct capitalisation, punctuation and spacing, anything you write will be incorrect.