verb (used with object), grat·i·fied, grat·i·fy·ing.
Origin of gratify
Examples from the Web for ungratified
So with a heart full of ungratified curiosity, she at last allowed herself to be packed into Hector's automobile and driven away.Beyond The Rocks|Elinor Glyn
She gave a glance, a most ungratified one, at the very original document in Margery's hand.The Wide, Wide World|Susan Warner
When Henderson came, Margaret's world was full; no desire was ungratified.A Little Journey in the World|Charles Dudley Warner
Ungratified desire has finally worn itself out and he is free.Elementary Theosophy|L. W. Rogers
And Susan, who had an ungratified taste for the sensational, looked at the address and smiled to think of the power she possessed.
British Dictionary definitions for ungratified
verb -fies, -fying or -fied (tr)
Word Origin for gratify
Word Origin and History for ungratified
c.1400, "to bestow grace upon;" 1530s, "to show gratitude to," from French gratifier (16c.) or directly from Latin gratificari "to do favor to, oblige, gratify," from gratus "pleasing" (see grace) + root of facere "make, do, perform" (see factitious). Meaning "to give pleasure to" is from 1560s. Related: Gratified; gratifying.