satiate

I
(New American Roget's College Thesaurus)
v. sate, satisfy; cloy, jade, make blasé; quench, slake, pall; glut, gorge, surfeit, bore; spoil.
See sufficiency. Ant., leave wanting, disappoint.
II
(Roget's IV) v.
Syn. sate, surfeit, cloy, glut, fill, gratify; see also satisfy 1 .
Syn.- satiate and sate in their basic sense mean to satisfy to the full, but in current use satiate almost always implies, as sate often does, a being filled or stuffed so full that all pleasure or deSire is lost [satiated , or sated , with food, success, etc. ] ; surfeit implies a being filled or supplied to considerable or overindulgent excess [surfeited with pleasure ] ; cloy stresses the distaste one feels for something that is, or becomes through excessive indulgence, too sweet, saccharine, rich, etc. [cloying , sentimental music ] ; glut implies an overloading by filling or supplying to excess [ to glut the market ]
III
(Roget's 3 Superthesaurus) v.
fill, satisfy, sate, slake, stuff, gorge, gratify, quench, glut, overload, *pig out, cloy.
IV
(Roget's Thesaurus II) verb To satisfy to the full or to excess: cloy, engorge, glut, gorge, pall, sate, surfeit. See EXCESS, FULL.

English dictionary for students. 2013.

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  • Satiate — Sa ti*ate, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Satiated}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Satiating}.] 1. To satisfy the appetite or desire of; to feed to the full; to furnish enjoyment to, to the extent of desire; to sate; as, to satiate appetite or sense. [1913 Webster]… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • satiate — satiate, sate, surfeit, cloy, pall, glut, gorge are comparable when they mean to fill or become filled to the point of repletion. Although both satiate and sate can imply no more than a complete satisfying, both terms more often imply an… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • satiate — [sā′shē āt΄; ] for adj., usually [, sā′shēit] adj. [L satiatus, pp. of satiare, to fill full, satisfy < satis, enough: see SAD] having had enough or more than enough; sated vt. satiated, satiating 1. Now Rare to satisfy to the full; gratify… …   English World dictionary

  • Satiate — Sa ti*ate, a. [L. satiatus, p. p. of satiare to satisfy, from sat, satis, enough. See {Sad}, a., and cf. {Sate}.] Filled to satiety; glutted; sated; followed by with or of. Satiate of applause. Pope. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • satiate — index assuage, pacify, satisfy (fulfill) Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • satiate — (v.) mid 15c., from L. satiatus, pp. of satiare fill full, satisfy, from satis enough, from PIE root *sa to satisfy (Cf. Goth. saþs satiated, O.E. sæd satisfied; see SAD (Cf. sad)). Related: Satiated; …   Etymology dictionary

  • satiate — [v] stuff, satisfy completely or excessively cloy, content, feed to gills*, fill, glut, gorge, gratify, indulge, jade, nauseate, overdose, overfill, pall, sate, saturate, slake, surfeit; concepts 169,740 Ant. deprive, dissatisfy, leave wanting …   New thesaurus

  • Satiate — For a definition of the word satiate , see the Wiktionary entry satiate. Satiate Studio album by Avail Releas …   Wikipedia

  • satiate — UK [ˈseɪʃɪeɪt] / US [ˈseɪʃɪˌeɪt] verb [transitive] Word forms satiate : present tense I/you/we/they satiate he/she/it satiates present participle satiating past tense satiated past participle satiated literary to satisfy a need or desire… …   English dictionary

  • satiate — I. adjective Date: 15th century filled to satiety II. transitive verb ( ated; ating) Etymology: Latin satiatus, past participle of satiare, from satis enough more at sad Date: 15th century to satisfy (as a need or desire) fully or to excess •… …   New Collegiate Dictionary

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