from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Depleted; in a state of exhaustion.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of exhaust.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. same as burned-out, 1.
- adj. used up; completely consumed.
- adj. emptied by being pumped out or having a vacuum created. Opposite of
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. depleted of energy, force, or strength
- adj. drained physically
- adj. drained of energy or effectiveness; extremely tired; completely exhausted
Sorry, no etymologies found.
As she watched, he slumped against the back of the seat, his expression exhausted, but calm.
This allows them to see the sunrise but also allows them to descend with some light as they will be exhausted from the climb and must very careful on the way down.
We can start at noon and run til we are all exhausted from the word mines.
Ecstasy was visiting his house at that moment., but he was nonetheless exhausted from the Herculean tasks of the day.
She is, she says, still exhausted from the marathon Moma performance which ended almost four months ago.
Having recently finished a nine-month prison sentence on federal weapons charges, he seemed exhausted from a busy press tour where he'd spent countless hours answering questions about his movie -- and his mistakes.
Just as Charlie -- exhausted from the birth -- turns to go home, he sees a strange man in mint-green golf wear at Rachel's hospital bedside, a man who claims that no one should be able to see him.
Bill Murray, as the local undertaker who'd be a slimy salesman if he weren't so existentially exhausted, is there to assist in the proceedings.
A few _chechaquos_, the first of the spring rush, strung in exhausted and went into camp against the breaking of the river.
And second, weary and exhausted from the night's sleeplessness and hardship, suffering from the long wait upon their feet, and faint from hunger, they were yearning, not for salvation, but for grub.