Snowden was mortified by the reaction, said Wizner and others.
A mortified Phillips, from Belfast, wrote a groveling apology in response.
The athlete reportedly was “red-faced” and “embarrassed” and “mortified” about the incident.
Chenoweth was mortified to make the future trophy winner wait.
“I think what's important to remember about that post… was she was mortified that a guy did that to her,” she said.
Tired, ashamed, and mortified, I begged at last to sit down till we returned home.
He was mortified beyond expression by the idea that he had been duped.
Vexed and mortified by a result so unexpected, De Valette hesitated what course to pursue.
Mr. Beaufort followed them with a mortified and slinking air.
He was indeed mortified; but he was mortified only by the blunders of Hamilton and by the escape of so many of the damnable breed.
late 14c., "to kill," from Old French mortefiier "destroy, overwhelm, punish," from Late Latin mortificare "cause death, kill, put to death," literally "make dead," from mortificus "producing death," from Latin mors (genitive mortis) "death" (see mortal (adj.)) + root of facere "to make" (see factitious). Religious sense of "to subdue the flesh by abstinence and discipline" first attested early 15c. Sense of "humiliate" first recorded 1690s (cf. mortification). Related: Mortified; mortifying.
mortify mor·ti·fy (môr'tə-fī')
v. mor·ti·fied, mor·ti·fy·ing, mor·ti·fies
To undergo mortification; to become gangrenous or to necrotize.