Reading what Rodriguez calls his “catalog of the bad” is a nauseating experience.
The sports world, once a welcome distraction from serious business, is producing its own nauseating narratives.
The Daily Beast presents the highlights (and nauseating lowlights) of 2008.
There was, instead, a nauseating excursion into base and sad fantasies.
The smell was nauseating, the smoke was choking, and the garbage itself was dangerous.
But a comedy in which the wittol-hero successfully conducts the cuckolding of himself is nauseating.
I can talk shop with you without either shocking or nauseating you.
There was a nauseating influence in it; where had I inhaled that subtle perfume last?
“A nauseating mess, no doubt,” carelessly remarked the land baron.
Through the opened window came the sound of bells—church bells—a sound more depressing to me than superstition, and as nauseating.
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.