Close was so distraught by the alteration that she initially refused to take part in the re-shoot.
Now his distraught parents are looking for a new—and smaller —apartment.
Monday night, scores of distraught neighbors, friends, and family turned out for a candlelight vigil.
distraught, she wrote her poem on the subway on the way to the event.
He tried to coax the distraught girl out of silence, inquiring about her school and family life, but her replies were clipped.
The little, close cabin seemed to reel about the distraught lover.
She was ill, distraught, perhaps even—God help her I—perhaps even mad.
Forbes was distraught; he groaned, "I see you've not forgotten how to make fun of me."
Her distraught brain was overwhelmed with thoughts she could not put into words.
At length, with a pale, distraught countenance, Elliston rushed before the curtain.
late 14c., alteration (Englishing) of earlier distract (perhaps by association with other past participle forms in -ght, such as caught, bought, brought), mid-14c., past participle of distracten "derange the intellect of, drive mad" (see distract).