verb (used with object), sa·ti·at·ed, sa·ti·at·ing.
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Origin of satiate
OTHER WORDS FROM satiatesa·ti·a·tion, nounnon·sa·ti·a·tion, nounun·sa·ti·at·ing, adjective
WORDS THAT MAY BE CONFUSED WITH satiatesate, satiate
Words nearby satiate
Example sentences from the Web for satiate
And the not-so-subtle winks to Batman lore will be enough to satiate hungry fanboys for now.
All bulldozed by developers, eager to satiate the needs of the rich and foreign.Weren’t Those the Bad Old Days? The Poison of New York City Nostalgia|Michael Moynihan|January 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Cigarettes generate their own cravings, which you walk into the store intending to satiate.Bloomberg to Cigarette Vendors: Out of Sight, Out of Mind|Megan McArdle|March 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Though this is enough to satiate the most ardent of conspiracy theorists, I find it lacking.
If thy soul be satiate and weary, change from garden to garden, from furrow to furrow, from sight to sight.Chapters on Jewish Literature|Israel Abrahams
Even the multitude who seek to satiate themselves in sensual enjoyments, even these come to us sooner or later for aid.Journal in France in 1845 and 1848 with Letters from Italy in 1847|T. W. (Thomas William) Allies
The baffled creature, tantalised with the blood of his other victims, was ready to satiate its lust at last."Unto Caesar"|Baroness Emmuska Orczy
Fowls, in their inquisitive endeavours to find food, try to satiate an appetite which is never satisfied.Cathedral Cities of Italy|William Wiehe Collins
One blow was enough; but it did not satiate the wrath of that spirit which had pursued him through two days.Charles Sumner; his complete works, volume 5 (of 20)|Charles Sumner