nauseate


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Related to nauseate: queasy

nau·se·ate

 (nô′zē-āt′, -zhē-, -sē-, -shē-)
intr. & tr.v. nau·se·at·ed, nau·se·at·ing, nau·se·ates
1. To feel or cause to feel nausea. See Usage Note at nauseous.
2. To feel or cause to feel loathing or disgust. See Synonyms at disgust.

[Latin nauseāre, nauseāt-, from nausea, nausea; see nausea.]

nau′se·a′tion n.

nauseate

(ˈnɔːzɪˌeɪt; -sɪ-)
vb
1. (tr) to arouse feelings of disgust or revulsion in
2. (Medicine) to feel or cause to feel sick
ˈnauseˌating adj
ˌnauseˈation n
ˈnauseˌatingly adv

nau•se•ate

(ˈnɔ ziˌeɪt, -ʒi-, -si-, -ʃi-)

v. -at•ed, -at•ing. v.t.
1. to affect with nausea; sicken.
2. to cause to feel extreme disgust.
v.i.
3. to experience nausea.
[1630–40; < Latin nauseātus (past participle of nauseāre to be seasick). See nausea, -ate1]
usage: See nauseous.

nauseate


Past participle: nauseated
Gerund: nauseating

Imperative
nauseate
nauseate
Present
I nauseate
you nauseate
he/she/it nauseates
we nauseate
you nauseate
they nauseate
Preterite
I nauseated
you nauseated
he/she/it nauseated
we nauseated
you nauseated
they nauseated
Present Continuous
I am nauseating
you are nauseating
he/she/it is nauseating
we are nauseating
you are nauseating
they are nauseating
Present Perfect
I have nauseated
you have nauseated
he/she/it has nauseated
we have nauseated
you have nauseated
they have nauseated
Past Continuous
I was nauseating
you were nauseating
he/she/it was nauseating
we were nauseating
you were nauseating
they were nauseating
Past Perfect
I had nauseated
you had nauseated
he/she/it had nauseated
we had nauseated
you had nauseated
they had nauseated
Future
I will nauseate
you will nauseate
he/she/it will nauseate
we will nauseate
you will nauseate
they will nauseate
Future Perfect
I will have nauseated
you will have nauseated
he/she/it will have nauseated
we will have nauseated
you will have nauseated
they will have nauseated
Future Continuous
I will be nauseating
you will be nauseating
he/she/it will be nauseating
we will be nauseating
you will be nauseating
they will be nauseating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been nauseating
you have been nauseating
he/she/it has been nauseating
we have been nauseating
you have been nauseating
they have been nauseating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been nauseating
you will have been nauseating
he/she/it will have been nauseating
we will have been nauseating
you will have been nauseating
they will have been nauseating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been nauseating
you had been nauseating
he/she/it had been nauseating
we had been nauseating
you had been nauseating
they had been nauseating
Conditional
I would nauseate
you would nauseate
he/she/it would nauseate
we would nauseate
you would nauseate
they would nauseate
Past Conditional
I would have nauseated
you would have nauseated
he/she/it would have nauseated
we would have nauseated
you would have nauseated
they would have nauseated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.nauseate - upset and make nauseatednauseate - upset and make nauseated; "The smell of the food turned the pregnant woman's stomach"; "The mold on the food sickened the diners"
disgust, gross out, revolt, repel - fill with distaste; "This spoilt food disgusts me"
2.nauseate - cause aversion in; offend the moral sense of; "The pornographic pictures sickened us"
repel, repulse - be repellent to; cause aversion in
outrage, scandalise, scandalize, appal, appall, shock, offend - strike with disgust or revulsion; "The scandalous behavior of this married woman shocked her friends"

nauseate

verb
1. sicken, make sick, turn your stomach, cause to feel sick The smell of frying nauseated her.
2. disgust, offend, horrify, revolt, repel, repulse, gross out (U.S. slang) Ugliness nauseates me. I like to have beautiful things around me.

nauseate

verb
To offend the senses or feelings of:
Translations
يُصاب بالغَثَيان
zvedat žaludek
give kvalme
émelyegémelyít
valda velgju
robiť sa zle od žalúdka
bulan mak

nauseate

[ˈnɔːsɪeɪt] VT (lit) → dar náuseas a (fig) → repugnar, asquear, dar asco a
I was nauseated by her attitudesu actitud me repugnó or asqueó

nauseate

[ˈnɔːzieɪt] vt
(lit)écœurer, donner la nausée à
(fig)donner la nausée à, écœurer

nauseate

vt to nauseate somebody (Med) → (bei) jdm Übelkeit verursachen, in jdm Übelkeit erregen; (fig)jdn anwidern

nauseate

[ˈnɔːzɪˌeɪt] vt (Med) → nauseare (fig) → far schifo a, disgustare

nausea

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

nau·se·ate

vt. dar o causar náuseas, dar asco;
to be nauseatedtener náuseas.

nauseate

vt causar náusea(s)
References in classic literature ?
He made a sign to me that the salt was not good to eat; and putting a little into his own mouth, he seemed to nauseate it, and would spit and sputter at it, washing his mouth with fresh water after it: on the other hand, I took some meat into my mouth without salt, and I pretended to spit and sputter for want of salt, as much as he had done at the salt; but it would not do; he would never care for salt with meat or in his broth; at least, not for a great while, and then but a very little.
I began to nauseate the place I was in and, about all, the wicked practice; and yet I must say that I never saw, or do I believe there was to be seen, the least indecency in the house the whole time I was there.
Did he see any faint reflection of his own image making a vain-glorious will, whereby five-and-twenty Humbugs, past five-and-fifty years of age, each taking upon himself the name, Josiah Bounderby of Coketown, should for ever dine in Bounderby Hall, for ever lodge in Bounderby buildings, for ever attend a Bounderby chapel, for ever go to sleep under a Bounderby chaplain, for ever be supported out of a Bounderby estate, and for ever nauseate all healthy stomachs, with a vast amount of Bounderby balderdash and bluster?