v. confuse; hot and rosy, as with drinking; be in a heat or bustle; be agitated
The teacher's sudden question should fluster him and he stammered his reply.
Sentence in Classic:
As he hands her the card, Petkoff, hatless, rushes from the house in a fluster of hospitality, followed by Sergius.
Arms and the Man By George Bernard Shaw Context
Eliza, who is exquisitely dressed, produces an impression of such remarkable distinction and beauty as she enters that they all rise, quite flustered.
Pygmalion By George Bernard Shaw Context
In fact, he held the whip hand of the situation so completely that she was as flustered as a girl at her first proposal and she could only blush and stammer.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche Context
That evening when Kennicott took her to call on the crochety Lyman Casses, their hosts seemed flustered at their arrival.
Main Street By Sinclair Lewis Context