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
verb -fies, -fying or -fied (tr)
Word Origin for stupefy
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).