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tr.v. dis·qui·et·ed, dis·qui·et·ing, dis·qui·ets
To deprive of peace or rest; trouble.
Absence of peace or rest; anxiety.
adj. Archaic
Uneasy; restless.

dis·qui′et·ing·ly adv.
dis·qui′et·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.disquieted - afflicted with or marked by anxious uneasiness or trouble or griefdisquieted - afflicted with or marked by anxious uneasiness or trouble or grief; "too upset to say anything"; "spent many disquieted moments"; "distressed about her son's leaving home"; "lapsed into disturbed sleep"; "worried parents"; "a worried frown"; "one last worried check of the sleeping children"
troubled - characterized by or indicative of distress or affliction or danger or need; "troubled areas"; "fell into a troubled sleep"; "a troubled expression"; "troubled teenagers"
References in classic literature ?
As his eyes met hers, he seemed bewildered and disquieted.
Lorry, shaking his head; for he gained in firmness as he saw the Doctor disquieted.
I endeavoured to appear unconscious and not disquieted, but, I saw in his face, with poor success.
True, maiden,'' said Ivanhoe, ``as quiet as these disquieted times will permit And of Cedric and his household?
He assured me that my long absence had disquieted him much, but he had nevertheless hoped for the best.
He thought of him kindly; but his thoughts were disquieted and fearful.
The latter rose from the front of the window, upon the sill of which he had leaned with his elbow, and knitted his brow like a man disquieted.
The incident with which this tale commences found Pearson in a state of religious dulness, yet mentally disquieted, and longing for a more fervid faith than he possessed.
But the heavenly beings were disquieted throughout the house of Jove, till the cunning workman Vulcan began to try and pacify his mother Juno.