Sitting in the stands for both the U.S. and England defeats, he looked sad sad sad as neither side gave him any satisfaction.
In contrast, the satisfaction of the remembering self refers to your feelings when you think about your life.
Secondly, readers should not cluck their satisfaction so blithely over economic sanctions.
On several measures of quality of life, heavy users also reported significantly lower levels of satisfaction than controls.
Why conduct an affair that could jeopardize so much without the satisfaction of carrying it out?
When these were arranged upon the table to his satisfaction, they sat down to tea.
The marketman handed Robert ninety cents, which he pocketed with satisfaction.
Sprudell lowered his lids that Bruce should not see the satisfaction in his eyes.
Yet it is a satisfaction to do what I can to let you know the position in which I stand.
When I should have done so to their satisfaction, I should be permitted to proceed to Bulawayo.
early 14c., "performance of an act set forth by a priest or other Church authority to atone for sin," from Old French satisfaction (12c.), from Latin satisfactionem (nominative satisfactio) "a satisfying of a creditor," noun of action from past participle stem of satisfacere (see satisfy). Senses of "contentment, appeasement" and "action of gratifying" first recorded late 14c.; the former not common before 16c.
satisfaction sat·is·fac·tion (sāt'ĭs-fāk'shən)
The fulfillment or gratification of a desire, a need, or an appetite.
The pleasure or contentment that is derived from such gratification.