[taɪəd] or ['taɪɚd]
(adj.) depleted of strength or energy; 'tired mothers with crying babies'; 'too tired to eat' .
Checker: Rita--From WordNet
(imp. & p. p.) of Tire
(a.) Weary; fatigued; exhausted.
Inputed by Giles
Synonyms and Antonyms
SYN:Wearied, fatigued, worn-out, jaded
ANT:Rested, refreshed, unwearied
- Are you tired, Cat? Ernest Hemingway. A Farewell To Arms.
- He won't do it unless he is very much worried, and only threatens it sometimes, when he gets tired of studying. Louisa May Alcott. Little Women.
- Mrs Sparkler, looking at another window where her husband stood in the balcony, was tired of that view. Charles Dickens. Little Dorrit.
- One never tired of seeing her: she was never monotonous, or insipid, or colourless, or flat. Charlotte Bronte. Villette.
- You are tired, and not strong enough to be out long. Charles Dickens. The Pickwick Papers.
- You must be tired out by the weight. Thomas Hardy. The Return of the Native.
- I really am tired of it. Harriette Wilson. The Memoirs of Harriette Wilson.
- I am more tired of that than of anything else, said Maurice emphatically. Fergus Hume. The Island of Fantasy.
- You are not tired of me yet? Wilkie Collins. The Woman in White.
- You will soon be tired of staying at the Grange. George Eliot. Middlemarch.
- Being very tired with his walk, however, he soon fell asleep and forgot his troubles. Charles Dickens. Oliver Twist.
- I am sure if Jane is tired, you will be so kind as to give her your arm. Jane Austen. Emma.
- She took up the other, and was examining it, when her father came in suddenly: 'So your mother is tired, and gone to bed early! Elizabeth Cleghorn Gaskell. North and South.
- She was very gray and weak and tired. Ernest Hemingway. A Farewell To Arms.
- He had looked tired when he came in. Ernest Hemingway. A Farewell To Arms.
- I questioned, as I sank tired on the edge of the bed. Charlotte Bronte. Villette.
- Food--that was the problem of those long tired years which dragged through the ages, when nearly everyone was a farmer, and a farmer with crude tools held in his hands. Various. The Wonder Book of Knowledge.
- I am glad of it, said he, in a much brisker tone, and throwing down the newspaper again, for I am tired to death. Jane Austen. Mansfield Park.
- The boat now began, with heavy groans, like some vast, tired monster, to prepare to push up among the multiplied steamers at the levee. Harriet Beecher Stowe. Uncle Tom's Cabin.
- He had come in really tired, and after I had given him his tea, he threw himself into my chair with his customary presumption. Charlotte Bronte. Villette.
- Her father came home at suppertime, tired after the evening class, and the long journey home. D. H. Lawrence. Women in Love .
- Ginevra being, I suppose, tired with dancing, sought me out in my retreat. Charlotte Bronte. Villette.
- I am tired to death of the matter. Charles Dickens. Bleak House.
- I am very tired of this war. Ernest Hemingway. A Farewell To Arms.
- Should we play or are you too tired? Ernest Hemingway. A Farewell To Arms.
- I know I'm awfully stupid now and I talk too much and I think you ought to get away so you won't be tired of me. Ernest Hemingway. A Farewell To Arms.
- You must be tired. Louisa May Alcott. Little Women.
- We have gone to bed every night tired out. Mark Twain. The Innocents Abroad.
- He brought a commission to supersede Mr. Hamilton, who, tired with the disputes his proprietary instructions subjected him to, had resigned. Benjamin Franklin. Memoirs of Benjamin Franklin.
- And Birkin, who, for some reason was now tired and dispirited, said to him: 'I always feel doomed when the train is running into London. D. H. Lawrence. Women in Love .