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 ?
If not, after years of taking the Echo I shall change to that paper so that I no longer have to see Dan's nauseating little face again (I can be as rude as him).
He hates the decorations, the trees, the gifts and especially the nauseating yuletide happiness.
Nauseating Nicole couldn't be bothered to meet her young charge off the bus and resigned on her second day via the answerphone.
The confusion," he writes, "totally chaotic, the filth completely nauseating.
But, in a desperate attempt to cope with the nauseating hysteria that surrounds Henman, I've lumped on him to go all the way.
The book ends with a nauseating sitcom-like moment of sanctimony when poor Arianna is chased back to her room by a horrifying mob only to be rescued by (yes, again
Avoid the BBC when the old terrorist croaks, it'll be nauseating nauseat BNP LEADER NICK GRIFFIN
At the heart of our nauseating celebrity-obsessed culture, despite the odd exceptional invasion of privacy, the royal family benefits hugely from the fawning coverage it gets.
The nation''s top judge yesterday branded Darren Jones, 25, and Lee Van Smith, 21, nauseating for their attack on 24 year-old John Jaundoo, who was tortured and stabbed more than 20 times in Garston.
MICHAEL Watts finds it nauseating that MPs' expense claims have been made transparent (Voice of the North, June 16).
I'm really nauseating, basically" - Pop singer Lily Allen.
It may be nauseating to watch her but I'm sure she knows that.