from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Suffering from sickness, nausea or dizziness due to the motion of a ship at sea.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Affected with seasickness.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Affected with nausea from the motion of a vessel.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. experiencing motion sickness
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Although no agreements were reached, the so-called seasick summit proved a significant milestone.
The gulf is so calm you can tour in a pretty small watercraft, and even I didn't get seasick, which is shocking.
Wonderful piece – I got kind of seasick just reading it.
'In the wild such "seasick" fish would become prey for other sea life because they would be rendered incapable of fleeing from danger.'
In the wild such a 'seasick' fish would become prey for others because they are incapable of fleeing from danger, "Dr. Hilbig told the
I felt seasick, the flexing board dropping and rising beneath my feet.
The huge gilt frame, which had enough dips and waves in it to make a person seasick, caught the light and made the perfect border for a painting of very plump women bathing in a pink, soda-pop spring with strange winged creatures darting about.
She must surely have gotten seasick in the middle of the ocean.
What happened was that I got seasick very quickly on the boat, and Ricky put me in the master stateroom.
I could make a far more becoming cap with my toes, asleep, and ... yes, seasick as well.
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