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  • Verb




After eating a dozen doughnuts at the bakery, Doughnut Don’s appetite for sugar was satiated or completely satisfied. These sugar needs happened from time to time, but Doughnut Don could always count on “Bart’s Bakery” on the corner to fully fill or satiate his large sweet tooth. In fact, after some visits to Bart’s, Doughnut Don consumed so many doughnuts that he often felt too full, stuffed, or satiated by sugary delights.

Quiz: If something satiates you, how do you feel?

  • Wet and uncomfortably cold.
  • Filled and completely content.
  • Overwhelmed and very tired.

Memory Hook

Satiate Say She Ate My foodie friend would not stop talking or thinking about food. She would constantly say she ate this, and say she ate that, as she satiated herself all day.


  • The smoking ban in France suggests that the French have forgotten the sage words of one of its greatest smokers: 'If I satiate my desires, I sin but I deliver myself from them,' wrote Jean-Paul Sartre. —Los Angeles Times
  • Incorporating these Powerfoods into your six meals a day will satiate your tastes and cravings and keep you from feasting on the dangerous fat promoters in your diet. —Men's Health
  • The building will reopen when that process is complete, but until then, the museum has devised another way to satiate history-hungry visitors. —The Washington Post
  • Food is my passion, and I married someone who is nothing less than a culinary critic, so it helps enhance my skills as I try to satiate his expectations! —Epicurious

Word Ingredients

sat enough
-ate make someone have a certain quality

To satiate someone is to “make her have enough” of something.

Word Theater

TV Advertisement: Alka Seltzer (1972) He has been satiated to his own discomfort.

Word Constellation


Word Variants

satiated adj full
insatiable adj not able to be satisfied