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.

    Between War and Peace

  • The gulf is so calm you can tour in a pretty small watercraft, and even I didn't get seasick, which is shocking. TravelStream™ — Recent Entries at

  • Wonderful piece – I got kind of seasick just reading it.

    Swaying in the wind

  • 'In the wild such "seasick" fish would become prey for other sea life because they would be rendered incapable of fleeing from danger.'

    Home | Mail Online

  • In the wild such a 'seasick' fish would become prey for others because they are incapable of fleeing from danger, "Dr. Hilbig told the

    Clipmarks | Live Clips

  • I felt seasick, the flexing board dropping and rising beneath my feet.

    Dark Secrets 2: No Time to Die the Deep End of Fear

  • 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.

    Dark Secrets 2: No Time to Die the Deep End of Fear

  • 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.

    Family Storms

  • I could make a far more becoming cap with my toes, asleep, and ... yes, seasick as well.



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  • "Do fish ever get seasick?"

    Joyce, Ulysses, 13

    January 14, 2007