nausea


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Related to nausea: dizziness

nau·se·a

 (nô′zē-ə, -zhə, -sē-ə, -shə)
n.
1. A feeling of sickness in the stomach characterized by an urge to vomit. See Usage Note at nauseous.
2. Strong aversion; disgust.

[Middle English, from Latin, from Greek nautiā, nausiē, seasickness, from nautēs, sailor, from naus, ship; see nāu- in Indo-European roots.]

nausea

(ˈnɔːzɪə; -sɪə)
n
1. (Medicine) the sensation that precedes vomiting
2. a feeling of disgust or revulsion
[C16: via Latin from Greek: seasickness, from naus ship]

nau•se•a

(ˈnɔ zi ə, -ʒə, -si ə, -ʃə)

n.
1. sickness at the stomach, esp. when accompanied by a loathing for food and an involuntary impulse to vomit.
2. extreme disgust; loathing; repugnance.
[1560–70; < Latin nausea, nausia < Greek *nausíā (Ionic nausíē) seasickness]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.nausea - the state that precedes vomitingnausea - the state that precedes vomiting  
kinetosis, motion sickness - the state of being dizzy or nauseated because of the motions that occur while traveling in or on a moving vehicle
symptom - (medicine) any sensation or change in bodily function that is experienced by a patient and is associated with a particular disease
morning sickness - nausea early in the day; a characteristic symptom in the early months of pregnancy
queasiness, squeamishness, qualm - a mild state of nausea
2.nausea - disgust so strong it makes you feel sick
disgust - strong feelings of dislike

nausea

noun
1. sickness, gagging, vomiting, retching, squeamishness, queasiness, biliousness I was overcome with a feeling of nausea.
2. disgust, loathing, distaste, aversion, revulsion, repulsion, abhorrence, repugnance, odium, detestation She spoke in a little-girl voice which brought on a palpable feeling of nausea.

nausea

noun
Extreme repugnance excited by something offensive:
Translations
غَثَيانغَثْيَانٌ
nevolnostzvedání žaludkumdlo
kvalme
pahoinvointi
mučnina
émelygéshányinger
velgja
吐き気船酔い車酔い酔い乗り物酔い
구역질
kelti pasišlykštėjimą
nelabums
nútenie k zvracaniu
illamående
อาการคลื่นไส้
bulantımide bulanması
sự buồn nôn

nausea

[ˈnɔːsɪə] N (Med) → náusea f
his remarks filled me with nausea (fig) → sus comentarios me dieron náuseas or asco

nausea

[ˈnɔːziə] nnausée f
a feeling of nausea → un sentiment d'écœurement, un sentiment de nausée

nausea

n (Med) → Übelkeit f; (fig)Ekel m; a feeling of nauseaÜbelkeit f; (fig)ein Gefühl ntdes Ekels; the very thought fills me with nauseabei dem Gedanken allein wird mir schon übel

nausea

[ˈnɔːzɪə] n (Med) → nausea (fig) (disgust) → schifo, disgusto

nausea

(ˈnoːziə) , ((American) -ʃə) noun
a feeling of sickness.
nauseate (ˈnoːzieit) , ((American) -ʒi-) verb
to make (someone) feel nausea.

nausea

غَثْيَانٌ nevolnost kvalme Übelkeit ναυτία náusea pahoinvointi nausée mučnina nausea 吐き気 구역질 misselijkheid kvalme nudności náusea тошнота illamående อาการคลื่นไส้ bulantı sự buồn nôn 反胃

nau·se·a

n. náusea, asco, ganas de vomitar.

nausea

n náusea (frec. pl); — and vomiting náusea(s) y vómito(s)
References in classic literature ?
The sickness -- the nausea -- The pitiless pain -- Have ceased, with the fever That maddened my brain -- With the fever called "Living" That burned in my brain.
Vaguely, too, I remember, my father carried me in his arms to the trees on the edge of the field, while all the world reeled and swung about me, and I was aware of deadly nausea mingled with an appalling conviction of sin.
Ostermann's flattering words and promise of a reward should therefore have struck him all the more pleasantly, but he still felt that same vaguely disagreeable feeling of moral nausea.
And then something gave, there was a momentary feeling of nausea, a sharp click as of the snapping of a steel wire, and I stood with my back against the wall of the cave facing my unknown foe.
With the last twenty or thirty feet of it a deadly nausea came upon me.
She took the gourd in one hand, and rather than cause the giver pain raised it to her lips, though for the life of her she could scarce restrain the qualm of nausea that surged through her as the malodorous thing approached her nostrils.
I therefore gave him quite as much as his father was accustomed to allow him; as much, indeed, as he desired to have - but into every glass I surreptitiously introduced a small quantity of tartar-emetic, just enough to produce inevitable nausea and depression without positive sickness.
As it was, it made me quite squeamish, though this nausea might have been due to the pain of my leg and exhaustion.
Rose was troubled with nausea, but Martin pooh-poohed, as childish, the notion of dropping some of her responsibilities.
But tonight there was a shudder in his blood; the face of Hyde sat heavy on his memory; he felt (what was rare with him) a nausea and distaste of life; and in the gloom of his spirits, he seemed to read a menace in the flickering of the firelight on the polished cabinets and the uneasy starting of the shadow on the roof.
Already I had had a transient impression of these, and the first nausea no longer obscured my observa- tion.
It was not wounded vanity that drove me to it, and for God's sake do not thrust upon me your hackneyed remarks, repeated to nausea, that "I was only a dreamer," while they even then had an understanding of life.