disquieted

[ UK /dɪskwˈa‍ɪ‍ətɪd/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. afflicted with or marked by anxious uneasiness or trouble or grief
    too upset to say anything
    worried parents
    a worried frown
    spent many disquieted moments
    distressed about her son's leaving home
    one last worried check of the sleeping children
    lapsed into disturbed sleep
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How To Use disquieted In A Sentence

  • The idea that this state might not be the only possible one partly disquieted him and partly bored him.
  • The Soul is not to be disquieted, that is sees it self encompassed with darkness, because that is an instrument of its greater felicity. The spiritual guide which disentangles the soul / by Michael de Molinos ; edited with an introduction by Kathleen Lyttelton and a note by H. Scott Holland.
  • Perhaps you, too, were upset or disquieted by those photos of women holding hands with women, men flashing their matching wedding rings.
  • Mostly, though, his opponents were disquieted by his notion that the world might be older than the biblical chronology would indicate.
  • THANKS, RON -- The Post editorial board writes again on the Brown allegations, lauding the U.S. attorney's office for having a look: It's a welcome move by U.S. Attorney Ronald C. Machen that hopefully presages a swift but thorough examination of charges that have disquieted the District. ... DeMorning DeBonis: March 11, 2011
  • Azrael sat very still in the dim, modest living room, contemplating the human female that disquieted him so deeply. Surrender the Dark
  • While some people were comfortable with it, many more were disquieted, even deeply offended.
  • Azrael looked up, studying her gaze with a disquieted frown, then stared at the last shelf again. Surrender the Dark
  • It's summer break and Pete is disquieted by the fact that he won't make it into Heaven.
  • And despite dire warnings of certain columnists alluded to above, Americans by and large do not seem overly disquieted by contemporary French trends.
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