3. Change of manner by drink; intoxication. Shak.
4. A masque or masquerade. [Obs.]
Disguise was the old English word for a masque.B. Jonson.
(Dis*guis"ed*ly) adv. In disguise.
(Dis*guis"ed*ness), n. The state of being disguised.
(Dis*guise"ment) n. Disguise. [R.] Spenser.
1. One who, or that which, disguises. Shak.
2. One who wears a disguise; an actor in a masquerade; a masker. [Obs.] E. Hall.
(Dis*guis"ing), n. A masque or masquerade. [Obs.]
(Dis*gust") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Disgusted; p. pr. & vb. n. Disgusting.] [OF. desgouster, F.
dégoûter; pref. des- (L. dis-) + gouster to taste, F. goûter, fr. L. gustare, fr. gustus taste. See Gust to
taste.] To provoke disgust or strong distaste in; to cause (any one) loathing, as of the stomach; to excite
aversion in; to offend the moral taste of; often with at, with, or by.
To disgust him with the world and its vanities.Prescott.
is expressly declared . . . to have been disgusted at failing.J. H. Newman.
Alarmed and disgusted by the proceedings of the convention.Macaulay.
(Dis*gust"), n. [Cf. OF. desgoust, F. dégoût. See Disgust, v. t.] Repugnance to what is offensive; aversion
or displeasure produced by something loathsome; loathing; strong distaste; said primarily of the sickening
opposition felt for anything which offends the physical organs of taste; now rather of the analogous repugnance
excited by anything extremely unpleasant to the moral taste or higher sensibilities of our nature; as, an
act of cruelty may excite disgust.
The manner of doing is more consequence than the thing done, and upon that depends the satisfaction
or disgust wherewith it is received.Locke.
In a vulgar hack writer such oddities would have excited only disgust.Macaulay.
Syn. Nausea; loathing; aversion; distaste; dislike; disinclination; abomination. See Dislike.
(Dis*gust"ful) a. Provoking disgust; offensive to the taste; exciting aversion; disgusting.
That horrible and disgustful situation.Burke.
(Dis*gust"ful*ness), n. The state of being disgustful.
(Dis*gust"ing), a. That causes disgust; sickening; offensive; revolting. Dis*gust"ing*ly, adv.
(Dish) n. [AS. disc, L. discus dish, disc, quoit, fr. Gr. di`skos quoit, fr. dikei^n to throw. Cf.
Dais, Desk, Disc, Discus.]