It works quicker and does not nauseate when the stomach is empty.
I abhor sin, I loathe and nauseate thereat; most of all at my own.
Will nauseate some persons, but the reaction from the temporary depression is prompt.
Be careful to observe the rule that if remedy should nauseate cease giving for twelve or twenty-four hours.
Samuel Johnson commands our admiration, at least in his matured style: but we nauseate his followers.
To any who have weak stomachs, I suggest that they skip over the next two or three pages, as the details may nauseate them.
I do not wish to nauseate you with the revolting particulars of a landsman's initiation to the ocean.
Any thing affected or imitated is apt to nauseate when contrasted with the genuine and natural.
I am a Christian, though not upon the litteral Scheme, which I nauseate, yet upon the allegorical one.
This makes a very pleasant drink for a sick person; but the former is less apt to nauseate.
1630s, "to feel sick, to become affected with nausea," from nauseat- past participle stem of Latin nauseare "to feel seasick, to vomit," also "to cause disgust," from nausea (see nausea). Related: Nauseated; nauseating; nauseatingly. In its early life it also had transitive senses of "to reject (food, etc.) with a feeling of nausea" (1640s) and "to create a loathing in, to cause nausea" (1650s). Careful writers use nauseated for "sick at the stomach" and reserve nauseous (q.v.) for "sickening to contemplate."
nauseate nau·se·ate (nô'zē-āt', -zhē-, -sē-, -shē-)
v. nau·se·at·ed, nau·se·at·ing, nau·se·ates
To feel or cause to feel nausea.