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satiate
used in The Odyssey by Homer (translated by: Butcher & Lang)

4 uses
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Definition
to satisfy a hunger; or fill to satisfaction (typically said of hunger for food, but can be said of anything desired—such as of knowledge or sensual pleasure)
  • Hardy man, subtle of wit, of guile insatiate, so thou wast not even in thine own country to cease from thy sleights and knavish words, which thou lovest from the bottom of thine heart!
    Book 13 (67% in)
  • Howbeit, since he is practised only in evil, he will not care to betake him to the labour of the farm, but rather chooses to go louting through the land asking alms to fill his insatiate belly.
    Book 17 (37% in)
  • Now the wooers went within laughing sweetly, and greeted him, saying: 'May Zeus, stranger, and all the other deathless gods give thee thy dearest wish, even all thy heart's desire, seeing that thou hast made that insatiate one to cease from his begging in the land!
    Book 18 (27% in)
  • Howbeit, since thou art practised only in evil, thou wilt not care to go to the labours of the field, but wilt choose rather to go louting through the land, that thou mayst have wherewithal to feed thine insatiate belly.'
    Book 18 (85% in)

There are no more uses of "satiate" in The Odyssey by Homer (translated by: Butcher & Lang).

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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