flustered at the lobby full of black people, the ad men discuss how best to handle the situation.
The flustered TV presenter announced that the show was being pulled off the air and told viewers, “I may not see you again.”
At first, Morris was flustered and anxious that others in the class might have witnessed her, mid-yogasm.
early 15c. (implied in flostyrynge), from a Scandinavian source (cf. Icelandic flaustr "bustle," flaustra "to bustle"). Originally "to excite," especially with drink; sense of "to flurry, confuse" is from 1724. Related: Flustered; flustering. As a noun, 1710, from the verb.