Synonyms for disturbed

Grammar : Adj
Spell : dih-sturbd
Phonetic Transcription : dɪˈstɜrbd

Définition of disturbed

Origin :
  • past participle adjective from disturb. Meaning "emotionally or mentally unstable" is from 1904.
  • adj disturbed physically
  • adj disturbed mentally
Example sentences :
  • “His reverence is taking his after-dinner nap and may not be disturbed,” said the man.
  • Extract from : « The Armourer's Prentices » by Charlotte M. Yonge
  • At Nicolosi their rest was disturbed by the distant booming of the mountain.
  • Extract from : « The Grand Old Man » by Richard B. Cook
  • "But just look at it from my point of view," said the major, disturbed by the appeal.
  • Extract from : « Weighed and Wanting » by George MacDonald
  • Also, during the cooling, it should not be disturbed in any way.
  • Extract from : « Woman's Institute Library of Cookery, Vol. 5 » by Woman's Institute of Domestic Arts and Sciences
  • The surface of the table is in no way interfered with or disturbed.
  • Extract from : « Scientific American Supplement, No. 433, April 19, 1884 » by Various
  • I returned again to my old camp, which was not disturbed in my absence.
  • Extract from : « The Adventures of Colonel Daniel Boone » by John Filson
  • Its weight, and the great quivering with which it seemed to be unrolled at one turn, disturbed him.
  • Extract from : « The Dream » by Emile Zola
  • He came away from the play in a disturbed and exalted state.
  • Extract from : « The Foolish Lovers » by St. John G. Ervine
  • Even now he was disturbed as to what Fletcher and Fallon might think.
  • Extract from : « Dust » by Mr. and Mrs. Haldeman-Julius
  • Mainwaring at once saw that his visitor was strangely agitated and disturbed.
  • Extract from : « Howard Pyle's Book of Pirates » by Howard Pyle

Antonyms for disturbed

Based on : - - - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019