Disquiet is a related term of grieve.
As adjectives the difference between disquiet and grieve
is that disquiet
is deprived of quiet; impatient; restless; uneasy while grieve
As a noun disquiet
is want of quiet; want of tranquility in body or mind; uneasiness; restlessness; disturbance; anxiety.
As a verb disquiet
is make (someone) worried or anxious.
Other Comparisons: What's the difference?
Want of quiet; want of tranquility in body or mind; uneasiness; restlessness; disturbance; anxiety.
- The lady exhibited disquiet of mind. In other words, she'd gone a bit mad.
Deprived of quiet; impatient; restless; uneasy.
* 1594 , , IV. i. 154:
- I pray you, husband, be not so disquiet .
Make (someone) worried or anxious
- He felt disquieted at the lack of interest the child had shown.
From the conjugated forms of (etyl) .
To cause sorrow or distress to.
* Bible, Eph. iv. 30
- Grieve not the Holy Spirit of God.
To feel very sad about; to mourn; to sorrow for.
- The maidens grieved themselves at my concern.
To experience grief.
(archaic) To harm.
To submit or file a grievance.
* 2009 D'Amico, Rob , Editor, Texas Teacher , published by Texas AFT (affiliate of American Federation of Teachers, AFL-CIO); "Austin classified employees gain due process rights", April 2009, p14:
- to grieve one's fate
- Even if the executive director rules against the employee on appeal, the employee can still grieve the termination to the superintendent followed by an appeal to the [...] Board of Trustees.
From (etyl) .
(obsolete) A governor of a town or province.
(chiefly, Scotland) A manager or steward, e.g. of a farm.
* Sir Walter Scott
- Their children were horsewhipped by the grieve .