Having been raised in the Midwest, I am always astonished by people who are daunted by snow.
He was daunted by the thought of writing it for everyone else.
The sub-damsel looked set down for a minute, but nought ever daunted her for long.
But our lads were not to be daunted by any resistance, however desperate.
The Flemings, however, were not daunted by this circumstance, which certainly did not favour this project.
Such it appeared would probably be the case, but no one was daunted.
Her voice, cool as the plash of ice water, might have daunted a less resolute man.
But these people had come for land, and they were not to be daunted.
They were not daunted at all by the great failures in the east.
He thought of the platform he had laid down for himself, and was daunted.
c.1300, "to vanquish," from Old French danter, variant of donter (12c., Modern French dompter) "be afraid of, fear, doubt; control, restrain," from Latin domitare, frequentative of domare "to tame" (see tame (v.)). Sense of "to intimidate" is from late 15c. Related: Daunted; daunting.