Workers lollygag, die of dehydration and exhaustion, and revolt.
For the first time, she really tasted the rawness, the exhaustion, and the exhilaration of the family business.
The post-school practices became so demanding that sometimes Michael collapsed from exhaustion.
Jenkins promptly resigned and checked into a hospital for “exhaustion.”
exhaustion can come in one of two ways: either the supply is exhausted, or the body simply is too tuckered out.
As it was, all lay down on the snow, and from exhaustion were soon asleep.
They both hung on securely to the lifebuoy, and felt little or no exhaustion.
In the cab she drooped against him with a simplicity of exhaustion that was full, too, of content.
We had done half the distance when Indaba-zimbi fell from exhaustion.
While he was tired and muscle-sore at the close of the drill, others were on the point of exhaustion.
exhaustion ex·haus·tion (ĭg-zôs'chən)
The inability to respond to stimuli; extreme fatigue.
The act or an instance of using up a supply of something.
The extraction of the active constituents of a drug by treating with water, alcohol, or another solvent.