Definition of Enervated

1. Adjective. Lacking strength or vigor.

Exact synonyms: Adynamic, Asthenic, Debilitated
Similar to: Weak
Derivative terms: Asthenia, Astheny



Definition of Enervated

1. Adjective. Weakened, debilitated or deprived of strength or vitality. ¹

2. Verb. (past of enervate) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Enervated

1. enervate [v] - See also: enervate

Enervated Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Enervated

energy replacement time
energy shot
energy shots
energy source
energy sources
energy state
energy transfer
energy unit
energyless
energymeter
energymeters
energyware
energywares
enerlasting
enervate
enervated (current term)
enervates
enervating
enervation
enervations
enervative
enervator
enervators
enerve
enerved
enerves
enerving
enervous
enes
enew

Literary usage of Enervated

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Historical memoirs of my own time by Sir Nathaniel William Wraxall (1904)
"Saxe expired in November, 1750; extenuated by pleasures which had enervated his Herculean frame, and produced his premature end at fifty-four years of age. ..."

2. The Works of John Owen by John Owen (1826)
"Conjectures ascribed to God by Mr. G. The foundation real of all divine prediction: the promise utterly enervated, and rendered of none effect by Mr. G.'s ..."

3. Noble Deeds of Woman: Or, Examples of Female Courage and Virtue by Elizabeth Starling (1858)
"... health ; for when the body is enervated the mind becomes enfeebled, torpid, and incapable oí exertion ; thus the invalid is rendered a prey to ..."

4. Conversations with M. Thiers, M. Guizot, and Other Distinguished Persons by Nassau William Senior (1878)
"No nation in Europe has— forty years of peace have enervated all our armies—the Turks alone have improved. Thiers.—Could the Turkish army resist the ..."

5. The History of Infant Baptism: Together with Mr. Gale's Reflections, and Dr by William Wall, John Gale (1844)
"... enervated by Tertullian—Though the Scripture's silence may sometimes, it does not always, leave it so much as lawful to do what it does not mention. ..."

6. A Few Lectures on Natural Law by Henry St. George Tucker (1844)
"enervated by luxury, and deprived by* the possession of boundless wealth and conventional dignity, of the strongest stimulants to intellectual effort, ..."

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