verb (used with object), a·roused, a·rous·ing.
verb (used without object), a·roused, a·rous·ing.
Origin of arouse
Synonyms for arouse
Antonyms for arouse
Examples from the Web for aroused
Contemporary Examples of aroused
Am I going to be turned on by a man I know is aroused by other men and has sex with other men?Risky Business or None of Your Business? Gay XXX Films and the Condom Question
November 1, 2014
“How it reached this animated video nobody knows, and this has aroused a debate on the social networks,” Badawy said.Mr. Simpson Goes to Washington: How Homer Influenced Politics
August 27, 2014
Thomas refused to answer for a while, but now my curiosity was aroused about the repulsive young man below and I pressed him.Read ‘The King in Yellow,’ the ‘True Detective’ Reference That’s the Key to the Show
Robert W. Chambers
February 20, 2014
Black people of Birmingham, Alabama aroused the conscience of this nation and brought into being the Civil Rights Bill.The Black and White Men Who Saved Martin Luther King’s Life
January 20, 2014
In 2011, however, another study found more evidence to support the idea that men can in fact be aroused by men and women alike.Berkeley Officially Recognizes Bisexual Pride Day
September 19, 2012
Historical Examples of aroused
But various interests were antagonized, and opposition was aroused.The Grand Old Man
Richard B. Cook
The declaration, simple as it was, aroused the official to new indignation.
He had been aroused by the Inspector's shouting, and was evidently greatly perturbed.
It at once aroused all that was stern in his nature—to have such a coward offer him an insult.Ridgeway
But evidently she aroused herself, as if just awaking from sleep.The Dream