Webster 1913 Edition
imp. & p. p.
p. pr. & vb. n.
gousterto taste, F.
goûter, fr. L.
To provoke disgust or strong distaste in; to cause (any one) loathing, as of the stomach; to excite aversion in; to offend the moral taste of; – often with at, with, or by.
disgusthim with the world and its vanities.
Ærius is expressly declared . . . to have been
J. H. Newman.
disgustedby the proceedings of the convention.
Repugnance to what is offensive; aversion or displeasure produced by something loathsome; loathing; strong distaste; – said primarily of the sickening opposition felt for anything which offends the physical organs of taste; now rather of the analogous repugnance excited by anything extremely unpleasant to the moral taste or higher sensibilities of our nature;
as, an act of cruelty may excite.
The manner of doing is more consequence than the thing done, and upon that depends the satisfaction or
disgustwherewith it is received.
Syn. – Nausea; loathing; aversion; distaste; dislike; disinclination; abomination. See
Webster 1828 Edition
1.Disrelish; distaste; aversion to the taste of food or drink; an unpleasant sensation excited int he organs of taste by something disagreeable, and when extreme, producing loathing or nausea.
2.Dislike; aversion; an unpleasant sensation in the mind excited by something offensive in the manners, conduct, language or opinions of others. Thus, obscenity in language and clownishness in behavior excite disgust.
1.To excite aversion in the stomach; to offend the taste.
2.To displease; to offend the mind or moral taste; with at or with; as, to be disgusted at foppery, or with vulgar manners. To disgust from is unusual and hardly legitimate.