Related formsbloat·ed·ness, nounun·bloat·ed, adjective
Definition for bloated (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of bloat
Examples from the Web for bloated
There were stomachs, taut and flat, but also undulating bellies, soft and bloated from the breakfast buffet.Powerful Congressman Writes About ‘Fleshy Breasts’|Asawin Suebsaeng|January 7, 2015|DAILY BEAST
They were being carried out and the stench of their rotting flesh and bloated guts made it hard to examine them closely.
By the time that you see them, they're bloated into surrealist Arcimboldo paintings, into soft constructions of rotten fruit.Whatever You Do Someone Will Die. A Short Story About Impossible Choices in Iraq|Nathan Bradley Bethea|August 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Other, bloated and decomposing corpses are piled on top of them.
With the exception of a bloated Twilight sequel or two, her resume is pretty spotless.Anna Kendrick on ‘Pitch Perfect 2,’ Drunken Horror Stories, and Singin’ Pharrell|Marlow Stern|July 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It caved in a pair of the long, skinny legs, bringing a bloated round head down within reach.The Red Hell of Jupiter|Paul Ernst
The last thing the bloated debauchee wished was to enter a convent.The Empire of Russia|John S. C. Abbott
It was a repulsive-looking creature, stumpy and bloated in appearance and nearly as big around as a man's leg.The Boy Chums Cruising in Florida Waters|Wilmer M. Ely
Its face was bloated to such an extent as to prevent recognition.The Strange Adventures of Mr. Middleton|Wardon Allan Curtis
But she too soon compared the bloated, heavy, leonine man with Charny.The Royal Life Guard|Alexander Dumas (pere)