In a sense, just curled up like a ball, or waiting to die from inanition.
Whence we infer that the interdependence of inanition and hallucinations was recognised by this illustrious professor of theology.
And men may be over-disciplined, so that their impulses die away from inanition.
Francis G. Benedict: The influence of inanition on metabolism.
To be starved to death is "to sink from inanition into nonentity."
The youthful mind, which was formerly sick from inanition, is now in danger from a plethora.
That a state of inanition exists in Miss Fancher is not to be doubted.
Absorptions in general are increased by inanition; hence the use of evacuations in the cure of ulcers.
Frequently the engine stopped as if from sheer fatigue or inanition.
For fuel is the life of modern naval war; it is the food of the ship; without it the modern monsters of the deep die of inanition.
c.1400, from Old French inanition, from Latin inanitionem (nominative inanitio) "emptiness," noun of action from past participle stem of inanire "to empty," from inanis "empty, void, worthless, useless," of uncertain origin.
inanition in·a·ni·tion (ĭn'ə-nĭsh'ən)
Exhaustion, as from lack of nourishment or vitality.