The next day I held on northward, though the weather was very unfavorable and the walking heavy and fatiguing.
This was our most fatiguing day, and we wanted our last encampment to be the best.
But, had he been given his way, he would have gone direct from his fatiguing overseas journey into the Old Rec.
In the present delicate state of their health this would be too fatiguing.
Arthur came to her side with a whispered word about her own need of rest and refreshment after her fatiguing journey.
For this reason alone the reading of that work is a fatiguing process.
A fatiguing stairway of nine hundred steps leads to the top, and there is also a slow-moving elevator.
But when they are not yours, when you have really no right to them, it is not fatiguing to say so.
He let his mind rest as well as his frame, not fatiguing it by following out any definite chain of ideas.
Our day had been very long and fatiguing—the cattle exhausted.
1660s, "that which causes weariness," from French fatigue "weariness," from fatiguer "to tire," from Latin fatigare, originally "to cause to break down," later, "to weary, fatigue, tire out," from pre-Latin adj. *fati-agos "driving to the point of breakdown," from Old Latin *fatis (of unknown origin, related to adv. affatim "sufficiently" and to fatisci "crack, split") + root of agere "to drive" (see act (n.)). Meaning "weariness from exertion" is from 1719.
1690s, from French fatiguer (15c.), from fatigue (see fatigue (n.). Earlier in same sense was fatigate (1530s). Related: Fatigued; fatiguing.
fatigue fa·tigue (fə-tēg')
Physical or mental weariness resulting from exertion.
A sensation of boredom and lassitude due to absence of stimulation, to monotony, or to lack of interest in one's surroundings.
The decreased capacity or complete inability of an organism, an organ, or a part to function normally because of excessive stimulation or prolonged exertion.