Nothing but harass, enervation, lassitude, deafening clamor.
There was therefore not only a denaturation, but an enervation of our poetry.
The accomplishments of life are in nowise productive of effeminacy or enervation.
The soirée at Sabine Marsy's had caused Vaudrey to feel something like the enervation that follows intoxication.
The reek of their damp clothing and the acrid odor of the wet soil increased the enervation of their hard travel.
Nor are luxury or enervation more powerful in their effects.
Luxury, enervation, and effeminacy are rife, and snobbery follows close behind them.
Perhaps the curious sense of enervation was due only to the heat of midsummer in a Southern city.
And from this time his enervation was steadily on the increase.
A vast lassitude was weighing upon her, body and spirit were faint in the enervation of an inexorable disconsolation.
enervate en·er·vate (ěn'ər-vāt')
v. en·er·vat·ed, en·er·vat·ing, en·er·vates
To remove a nerve or nerve part.
To cause weakness or a reduction of strength.