Related formsdis·pir·it·ed·ly, adverbdis·pir·it·ed·ness, noun
Definition for dispirited (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
Examples from the Web for dispirited
Only two years ago, with awful economic numbers and a dispirited opposition, he was riding high.What Republicans Need Right Now Is a Good Internal Fight|James Poulos|November 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
While fans of snubbed teams will be furious, or dispirited, or both, Wellman will crush in the aftermath of Tourney selection.
Such efforts have reenergized a movement that seemed, until recently, to be dispirited.
It is a measure of just how dispirited the Democratic base is that its members were not sure that Obama had even this much in him.
He never saw anyone abuse prisoners, whom he describes as a dispirited lot for the most part.
Her mind was so much weakened that she still fancied present exertion impossible, and therefore it only dispirited her more.Sense and Sensibility|Jane Austen
It was of the last importance that the drooping, wearied, and dispirited garrison should be relieved by fresh men.The History of England in Three Volumes, Vol.III.|E. Farr and E. H. Nolan
Accordingly he swung along at such a rate that Bryce soon dropped behind, breathless and dispirited.The Lost Valley|J. M. Walsh
But if we were so weary and dispirited, what must Miss Jessie have been!Cranford|Elizabeth Cleghorn Gaskell
Cut off from society by my deafness, and dispirited by my ill health, where could I be better?The PG Edition of Chesterfield's Letters to His Son|The Earl of Chesterfield