- satisfied, as one's appetite or desire, to the point of boredom.
Origin of satiated
- to supply with anything to excess, so as to disgust or weary; surfeit.
- to satisfy to the full; sate.
Origin of satiate
Synonyms for satiateSee more synonyms for on Thesaurus.com
Related Words for satiatednauseate, gratify, slake, sate, indulge, surfeit, glut, saturate, content, pall, jade, gorge, cloy, fill, overfill, overdose
Examples from the Web for satiated
Contemporary Examples of satiated
Since 1837, Pasteis de Belem has satiated the city's sweet tooth, becoming a landmark of Portuguese gastronomic pride.Portugal's Kings of Pastry
April 5, 2011
They couldn't be satiated by simply removing millions of jobs and shipping them overseas to exploit the poor elsewhere.Michael Moore: America Is Not Broke
March 7, 2011
Fans were satiated—and skeptics debunked—by the storyline's conclusion.'The Bachelor's' Real-Life Soap Opera
Joyce C. Tang
June 24, 2010
But with the passage of time, one might have thought all these fires would have faded into a satiated afterglow.Memories in the Facebook Age
November 26, 2009
Historical Examples of satiated
The death of the receiver of taxes had satiated the soldiers.The Fortune of the Rougons
She listened with a curiosity which drank in every word and yet was not satiated.The House Under the Sea
Sir Max Pemberton
He was satiated with cake and tea and compliments that evening and recklessly truthful.The Portygee
Joseph Crosby Lincoln
Worn out and satiated with pleasure, I invited them to take some rest.
But the duke was satiated, and his only pleasure lay in novelty.
- to fill or supply beyond capacity or desire, often arousing weariness
- to supply to satisfaction or capacity
Word Origin for satiate
Word Origin and History for satiated
mid-15c., from Latin satiatus, past participle of satiare "fill full, satisfy," from satis "enough," from PIE root *sa- "to satisfy" (cf. Gothic saþs "satiated," Old English sæd "satisfied;" see sad). Related: Satiated; satiating.