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 ?
seen nauseating of all you while was inflicted The judge said people had lost their life savings, have had to sell their homes, face being made bankrupt in their eighties and can no longer afford a funeral.
nauseating to the horrors representatives nations on each Macintyre Historians attribute the success of the Canadian Corps in capturing the ridge to a mixture of technical and tactical innovation, meticulous planning, powerful artillery support and extensive training, as well as the failure of the German Sixth Army to properly apply the new German defensive doctrine.
"The corruption at the top level is nauseating," Lineker said of FIFA in an interview for GQ magazine.
Gwyneth broke split news in typically nauseating fashion
Kiel, famed for his 7ft 1.5ins stature, said: "They weren't painful to wear but they were nauseating to wear, chrome, heavy in the roof of your mouth - they were gagging.
And at this point, you know, with all due respect to the office of the presidency, when I hear Barack Obama speak at this point, especially when he lectures about ethics and civility, it's nauseating to me," she said.
Liberal Democrat treasury spokesman Vince Cable says he finds the behaviour of business chiefs who backed the Tories' promised national insurance cut "nauseating".
Fifty million abortions--how nauseating that Americans, who yap about freedom, have destroyed more innocent lives than Hitler took in a decade of war.
THE hypocrisy of the Coalition in opposition is absolutely nauseating. In a recent letter (No Involvement, 26.5.07) Cllr Glyn Nightingale even has the audacity to attack Middlesbrough councillor Barry Coppinger.
Dear Editor, How much longer are we expected to endure the nauseating spectacle of the Prime Minister shedding yet more crocodile tears over the deaths of, or injuries to, British servicemen and women in Iraq and Afghanistan?
It is sobering to reflect on the fact that everything Comper sought to create in his designs, drawing upon his prodigious scholarship, is no longer thought to be of any importance by the contemporary Church of England: refinement, learning, and liturgical traditions have all been abandoned in favour of a wet, nauseating, and vulgar populism that is as repulsive as it is destructive.
Kozol's account of his visit, Children of the Revolution, is a nauseating apologia for the Castro regime's indoctrination of children and adults.