v. cause to become sick; fill with disgust
The foul smells began to nauseate him.
Sentence in Classic:
The smell of sweat, of blood, of unwashed bodies, of excrement rose up in waves of blistering heat until the fetid stench almost nauseated her.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche Context
Each morning she was nauseated, chilly, bedraggled, and certain that she would never again be attractive; each twilight she was afraid.
Main Street By Sinclair Lewis Context
If Lillie Bailey, a rather pretty white girl seventeen years of age, who is now at the City Hospital, would be somewhat less reserved about her disgrace there would be some very nauseating details in the story of her life.
Southern Horrors By Ida B. Wells-Barnett Context
In summer the stench of the warm lard would be nauseating, and in winter the cans would all but freeze to his naked little fingers in the unheated cellar.
The Jungle By Upton Sinclair Context
Furthermore, to no class is the indiscriminate endorsement of the recent course of the South toward Negroes more nauseating than to the best thought of the South.
The Souls of Black Folk By W. E. B. Du Bois Context