The women were re-traumatized, not just wailing and crying, but nauseated.
Why did I wake up feeling so nauseated and dirty this morning?
It is a substance so unpleasant to the stomach that some persons are nauseated by its smell.
At any other time it would have nauseated him, but now he drank to his capacity.
I had intended to make at least one of these excursions, but I was tired, nauseated, and homesick.
Fear so great that it nauseated him, swept over him in waves; but he could not move.
nauseated feeling commencing in throat, passing to stomach simultaneous with a congested feeling in both eyes.
The very thought of the half-cooked food sickened him––nauseated him.
And all the other judges and notaries of the Court, who were nauseated by their importunity, know this very well.
The odor that sickened and nauseated the exploring man was everywhere.
1630s, "to feel sick, to become affected with nausea," from nauseat- past participle stem of Latin nauseare "to feel seasick, to vomit," also "to cause disgust," from nausea (see nausea). Related: Nauseated; nauseating; nauseatingly. In its early life it also had transitive senses of "to reject (food, etc.) with a feeling of nausea" (1640s) and "to create a loathing in, to cause nausea" (1650s). Careful writers use nauseated for "sick at the stomach" and reserve nauseous (q.v.) for "sickening to contemplate."
nauseated nau·se·at·ed (nô'zē-ā'tĭd, -zhē-, -sē-, -shē-)
Affected with nausea.
nauseate nau·se·ate (nô'zē-āt', -zhē-, -sē-, -shē-)
v. nau·se·at·ed, nau·se·at·ing, nau·se·ates
To feel or cause to feel nausea.