1590–1600; (v.) < Middle French desgouster, equivalent to des- dis-1 + gouster to taste, relish, derivative of goust taste < Latin gusta (see choose); (noun) < Middle French desgoust, derivative of the v. (Source: dictionary.com)
Definitions of Disgusted
verb (used with object)
to cause loathing or nausea in.
to offend the good taste, moral sense, etc., of; cause extreme dislike or revulsion in:
a strong distaste; nausea; loathing.
repugnance caused by something offensive; strong aversion:
a great loathing or distaste aroused by someone or something
in disgust as a result of disgust
to sicken or fill with loathing
to offend the moral sense, principles, or taste of
Feeling or expressing revulsion or strong disapproval.
: feeling or showing disgust : disturbed physically or mentally by something distasteful He's disgusted by all the attention people give to celebrities. He had a disgusted expression on his face. She was disgusted with the decision. And there it was, all over, and they were engaged as quick as that … There was nothing romantic about it and I was never so disgusted in my life.— Lucy Maud Montgomery
Example sentences for Disgusted
But I'm pretty solid in the knowing that he's disgusted by that.
Hutcherson, who considers Lawrence a “great friend” and “big sister,” is disgusted by the incident.
How many different ways can you say disappointed and disgusted?
She is “disgusted” that there are 50,000 homeless female veterans.
The second game was shortened when disgusted fans began throwing their rented seat cushions onto the field at dusk.
Indeed, there wasn't a worker in the house that was not disgusted with his laziness.
She was in fact terrified, and as she detests the whole of these proceedings, the more distressed and disgusted.
So far I was disgusted with his conduct; but I had no idea of abandoning the purpose I had in view.
The Betan's face behind the transparent helmet was disgusted and unbelieving.
I retired, disgusted, my faith shaken in the mental vigor of Professor Farrago.