I cannot imagine the sort of mayhem and fear, as well as nausea and tears, the ER staffs across Boston must have experienced.
Every four hours as the drug wore off, the nausea heightened again.
The idea of suffering this nausea another day, let alone another 34 weeks, was untenable.
early 15c., vomiting, from Latin nausea "seasickness," from Ionic Greek nausia (Attic nautia) "seasickness, nausea, disgust," literally "ship-sickness," from naus "ship" (see naval). Despite its etymology, the word in English seems never to have been restricted to seasickness.
nausea nau·se·a (nô'zē-ə, -zhə, -sē-ə, -shə)
A feeling of sickness in the stomach marked by an urge to vomit.