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This is doubtless due, as in the case of most poisons, to the system becoming habituated to its use.
Poor wretches, habituated to poverty, undergo all these sufferings with a fortitude which we frequently meet with in malefactors.
LETTERS TO EUGENIAPAUL HENRI THIRY HOLBACH
"It's only a lobster, you know," she said, with the careless ease of a young woman quite habituated to midnight suppers.
A HOOSIER CHRONICLEMEREDITH NICHOLSON
Besides these philosophers, thousands of wise men amongst the Greeks, ancient and modern, habituated themselves to travel.
I gradually became habituated to the custom, and did not notice it.
The priest has habituated society to disregard all ties formed in what is called an illegitimate manner.
THE LIFE OF THOMAS WANLESS, PEASANTALEXANDER JOHNSTONE WILSON
"Death," said the surgeon, with the solemn calm of one habituated to such scenes.
For any but those long habituated to life in the desert, the aspect of the path would have appeared very encouraging.
THE FLYING HORSEMANGUSTAVE AIMARD
In 1913 these masses were living as they had lived since birth; they were habituated to the life they led.
But even apart from this waste of energy, an habituated act is performed with less fatigue.
THE SCIENCE OF HUMAN NATUREWILLIAM HENRY PYLE

WORDS RELATED TO HABITUATED

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

lackadaisicaladjective | [lak-uh-dey-zi-kuhl ]SEE DEFINITION