“Let me onboard to find my daughter,” the distraught mother said.
Close was so distraught by the alteration that she initially refused to take part in the re-shoot.
When the tutor told his wife of this that evening, she was distraught.
Monday night, scores of distraught neighbors, friends, and family turned out for a candlelight vigil.
Zaun sat on the bleachers with distraught looking supporters, his face set expressionless but colored crimson red.
The little, close cabin seemed to reel about the distraught lover.
His distraught air and the tone told of some threatening danger.
Forbes was distraught; he groaned, "I see you've not forgotten how to make fun of me."
The distraught woman had hardly ears for the words her niece was speaking.
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).