[ UK /sˈe‍ɪʃɪˌe‍ɪt/ ]
VERB
  1. overeat or eat immodestly; make a pig of oneself
    She stuffed herself at the dinner
    The kids binged on ice cream
  2. fill to satisfaction
    I am sated
ADJECTIVE
  1. supplied (especially fed) to satisfaction
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How To Use satiate In A Sentence

  • Then up and spak 'the Duke, and flyted on his cook, I regard it as a sensible aspersion, That I would sup ava', an 'satiate my maw, With the bluid of ony clan of my aversion. David Balfour, a sequel to Kidnapped.
  • The lack of substance in Hollywood crowd-pleasers is constantly decried, harking back to some golden moment in the 1970s or even the 1930s, when films could stimulate the mind as well as satiate the senses.
  • World famous master chefs dish out exciting cuisines to satiate everybody's palette.
  • It's riveting and intense, with just enough action to satisfy those who enjoy that genre and enough substance to satiate viewers who are tired of the long litany of dumb motion pictures marching through multiplexes.
  • Licking the last of the delectable onion sauce off his fork, he carefully pushed his cutlery together and sat back in his chair, satiated.
  • Rather than make arrests when crowds turn out of saloons, police find that handing out candy bars calms drinkers, satiates their hunger, and generally makes it easier for the drunks to get home safely.
  • Googling himself was another addiction that became satiated because everything he read was horrible. Times, Sunday Times
  • Finally replete and satiated, the bronze bird cheeped happily, mouth opening to reveal four flat, stubby teeth.
  • I fear that my "insecurity" and "low self-esteem" are just general key words for the underlying unsatiated feeling that I may be gay. Archive 2008-08-01
  • Sweetened bitterness, such as sugared espresso, for example, satiates the appetite, while savoury sourness, such as hot-and-sour soup, can stimulate hunger and highlight texture.
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