Definition for emaciated (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), e·ma·ci·at·ed, e·ma·ci·at·ing.
Examples from the Web for emaciated
The CITES paper also had pictures of the cuddly cubs, emaciated and near death.
If Williams had been in school, someone might have noticed that she was underdressed and emaciated.
Junkies have their own look (emaciated, haunted, sallow) and their own junk names: Doolie, Cash, and Dupré.American Dreams, 1953: ‘Junky’ by William S. Burroughs|Nathaniel Rich|June 27, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Laya flew to New York and found Shulamith emaciated and panhandling, carrying a bag holding a hammer and an unopened can of food.
These institutions are not habitable; children are malnourished and in some cases starving and emaciated.Russia’s Adoption Ban Is Cruel and Vindictive to All|Dr. Jane Aronson|December 29, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Her joints were all dislocated, and she was emaciated to the last degree.Life in the Grey Nunnery at Montreal|Sarah J Richardson
First of all, he was very poor, almost in rags, and emaciated to a degree little short of starvation.The Bramleighs Of Bishop's Folly|Charles James Lever
Whether Farquhar and his colleagues cut off medicine and sought to build up that emaciated frame is uncertain.William Pitt and the Great War|John Holland Rose
The appearance of those who did not require medical assistance was lean and emaciated.
On coming to myself, I looked around and saw my brother, pale and emaciated.The Call Of The South|Louis Becke
British Dictionary definitions for emaciated (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for emaciated (2 of 2)
Word Origin for emaciate
Word Origin and History for emaciated (1 of 2)
1660s, past participle adjective from emaciate.