verb (used with object), stu·pe·fied, stu·pe·fy·ing.
Origin of stupefy
Examples from the Web for stupefied
I heard nothing, for I was quite fifty yards off; but by the woman's manner I could see she was stupefied.Monsieur Lecoq, v.1|Emile Gaboriau
Mingled with his other emotions there now came to Weil a stupefied wonder at the apparent coolness of the novelist.A Black Adonis|Linn Boyd Porter
Johannes, stunned by renewed pain, passed on through the cheering like one deafened and stupefied.The Quest|Frederik van Eeden
Pelle was wearied and stupefied with the continual battle with hard reality.Pelle the Conqueror, Complete|Martin Anderson Nexo
The prince was stupefied and stood gazing steadily at Rosalie.Old French Fairy Tales|Comtesse de Sgur
British Dictionary definitions for stupefied
verb -fies, -fying or -fied (tr)
Word Origin for stupefy
Word Origin and History for stupefied
1510s (implied in past participle stupefact), from Middle French stupéfier, from Latin stupefacere "make stupid or senseless," from stupere "be stunned" (see stupid) + facere "to make" (see factitious).