satiate (someone, something, or oneself) with (something)

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satiate (someone, something, or oneself) with (something)

1. To provide someone, oneself, or some animal with more than enough food to satisfy their appetite; to satisfy one's appetite fully. My husband always makes a point of satiating our guests with more food than anyone could possibly hope to eat in a single sitting. We had to satiate the lion with our last two goats so that we could escape with our lives. I knew I couldn't satiate my hunger with a sandwich, but it would at least keep me going until I got home from the hike.
2. To satisfy one's or someone else's desire or urge fully. I'm trying to satiate my cravings for cigarettes with this nicotine gum. I've been trying to satiate my wife with all sorts of things I never thought I'd do in bed.
See also: satiate

satiate (someone or an animal) with something

to provide enough of something for someone or an animal. The waiters set out to satiate the guests with whatever sinful desserts they desired. The zookeeper satiated the tigress with a huge leg of beef.
See also: satiate
References in classic literature ?
This compliment, which savored so little of flattery, gave a thrill of joy to the man whom already Europe considered a hero; and who might be thought to be satiated with praise.
All the dishes permitted and approved, which those four great kitchens called the four faculties could elaborate and serve to the understanding, he had devoured, and had been satiated with them before his hunger was appeased.
"You really ought to come to us for mother's sake, as a relish, you know, for she must be perfectly satiated with boys," began Archie, using the strongest argument he could think of at the moment.
The numerous raiding parties which had been constantly upon the road during the days they had spent in this rich district had loaded the extra sumpter beasts with rich and valuable booty and the men, for the time satiated with fighting and loot, turned their faces toward Torn with evident satisfaction.
Whoever is satiated with oranges, has less appetite for orange juice," Schwabe said.
Now the channels seem to assume that either everybody is too busy to watch TV or they will be so satiated with food or drink they won't care what they are watching.
." in the preceding quotation), literally "to sate or satiate with food," heightens this similarity since the Minotaur had to be annually satiated with the meal ("dapem"; 79) constituted by seven young men and seven young virgins shipped from Athens.
But if there were any concerns about the risks being created, they were well hidden by a Congress satiated with record campaign contributions and lulled into complacency by a roaring stock market and quarter after quarter of record financial profits.
Whatever happens, says local commentator Wayne Wright, "I was glad, after 90 years of being satiated with Anne of Green Gables, to see her dark, twisted sister coming out of the shadows." Merchandisers are hoping that the carrot-topped, freckled-faced dolls can take a rest under the bed for awhile as Emily snuggles underneath the covers.
Filmgoers may be satiated with romance after Robert Redford's The Horse Whisperer (opening May 15) and Sandra Bullock's Hope Floats (opening May 29).
Morales compared 24 ant colonies satiated with bloodroot seeds to 27 colonies deprived of seeds.
Satiated with human blood, "the possessed" crawl away behind the prison bars; Katerina pushes a wheelchair with mad Ivan; prison barriers separate the loving couple Dmitri and Grushenka; and Alexei, grown wise, creeps along toward a shining cross symbolizing trust and purification from sin.
Situational factors, such as the frequency or intensity of consumption and the mode of consumption, can affect how quickly a consumer feels satiated with a brand.