nauseating


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nauseating

(nô′zē-ā′tĭng, -zhē-, -sē-, -shē-)
adj.
Causing nausea; nauseous.

nau′se·at′ing·ly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
the the ridge of "It was nauseating to contemplate the horrors that the representatives of two Christian nations would inflict on each other.
Kozol's account of his visit, Children of the Revolution, is a nauseating apologia for the Castro regime's indoctrination of children and adults.
Finding a nugget of information in this hype I find nauseating.
As you might expect, Bernard's wasn't the only nauseating review even if it was nauseating enough to make you wretch.
These surroundings can be quite suffocating and nauseating.
Ranging from the microscopic view of a salivary gland to the wonderfully nauseating shot of a mucus-covered esophagus, these pictures help explain how pizza, broccoli, cheeseburgers, and other food you eat result in energy, nutrients, and waste.
Like Zeno's paradox gone amok or the child's rhyming riddle "Pete and Repeat" caught in nauseating repetition, his sculptures can become unnerving.
This skill includes her ability to evoke the universal feeling of a crush, that slightly nauseating mix of fear, excitement, and utter vulnerability.
The money quote from baseball's most nauseating bit of self-mythology, the 1989 Kevin Costner vehicle Field of Dreams, was, "If you build it, they will come.
A year and a half of nauseating, nightmarish tales, of disillusionment with so many leaders in whom we vested our trust.
But with those ill-fated words, "You're hired," I embarked upon the learning of a nauseating lesson that I will never forget.
I thought it was nauseating, absolutely nauseating"