The latter turned with piteous look toward his chums, whose faces reflected his expression of commiseration, almost horror.
The cook eyed the captive with curiosity not unmixed with commiseration.
Time would heal the wound that had been inflicted; and incline them to look with commiseration on youthful errors easy to repair.
The people in her regarded them with looks of commiseration.
It was too stupendous for rebuke, and I fancied his eyes softened with something like commiseration as he gazed upon us.
And he began to feel a commiseration for the men who were not in dress suits.
The friend shook his head, raising his eyebrows as if he had heard a jest deserving only of commiseration, but not of an answer.
The pity, the commiseration of their expressions was touching to behold.
But the thought of Dorothy nerved me; perhaps also my real friendship and commiseration for Sinclair.
A shrewd friend from Boston met her with commiseration in her face.
c.1600, from Latin commiseratus, past participle of commiserari "to pity, bewail" (see commiseration). Related: Commiserated; commiserating. An Old English loan-translation of commiserate was efensargian.