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1. Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0
abashed, abroad, adrift, afloat, astray, bewildered, bothered, by sea, by water, clueless, confused, discomposed, disconcerted, dismayed, disoriented, distracted, distraught, disturbed, embarrassed, guessing, homeward bound, in a fix, in a maze, in a pickle, in a scrape, in a stew, in blue water, in soundings, lost, making way, mazed, off soundings, off the course, off the heading, off the track, perturbed, put-out, turned around, under bare poles, under sail, under way, upset, with sails spread, with way on, without a clue
Dictionary Results for at sea:
1. WordNet® 3.0 (2006)
at sea
    adj 1: perplexed by many conflicting situations or statements;
           filled with bewilderment; "obviously bemused by his
           questions"; "bewildered and confused"; "a cloudy and
           confounded philosopher"; "just a mixed-up kid"; "she felt
           lost on the first day of school" [syn: baffled,
           befuddled, bemused, bewildered, confounded,
           confused, lost, mazed, mixed-up, at sea]

2. The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48
Sea \Sea\ (s[=e]), n. [OE. see, AS. s[=ae]; akin to D. zee, OS.
   & OHG. s[=e]o, G. see, OFries. se, Dan. s["o], Sw. sj["o],
   Icel. saer, Goth. saiws, and perhaps to L. saevus fierce,
   savage. [root]151a.]
   1. One of the larger bodies of salt water, less than an
      ocean, found on the earth's surface; a body of salt water
      of second rank, generally forming part of, or connecting
      with, an ocean or a larger sea; as, the Mediterranean Sea;
      the Sea of Marmora; the North Sea; the Carribean Sea.
      [1913 Webster]

   2. An inland body of water, esp. if large or if salt or
      brackish; as, the Caspian Sea; the Sea of Aral; sometimes,
      a small fresh-water lake; as, the Sea of Galilee.
      [1913 Webster]

   3. The ocean; the whole body of the salt water which covers a
      large part of the globe.
      [1913 Webster]

            I marvel how the fishes live in the sea. --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

            Ambiguous between sea and land
            The river horse and scaly crocodile.  --Milton.
      [1913 Webster]

   4. The swell of the ocean or other body of water in a high
      wind; motion or agitation of the water's surface; also, a
      single wave; a billow; as, there was a high sea after the
      storm; the vessel shipped a sea.
      [1913 Webster]

   5. (Jewish Antiq.) A great brazen laver in the temple at
      Jerusalem; -- so called from its size.
      [1913 Webster]

            He made a molten sea of ten cubits from brim to
            brim, round in compass, and five cubits the height
            thereof.                              --2 Chron. iv.
      [1913 Webster]

   6. Fig.: Anything resembling the sea in vastness; as, a sea
      of glory. --Shak.
      [1913 Webster]

            All the space . . . was one sea of heads.
      [1913 Webster]

   Note: Sea is often used in the composition of words of
         obvious signification; as, sea-bathed, sea-beaten,
         sea-bound, sea-bred, sea-circled, sealike, sea-nursed,
         sea-tossed, sea-walled, sea-worn, and the like. It is
         also used either adjectively or in combination with
         substantives; as, sea bird, sea-bird, or seabird, sea
         acorn, or sea-acorn.
         [1913 Webster]

   At sea, upon the ocean; away from land; figuratively,
      without landmarks for guidance; lost; at the mercy of
      circumstances. "To say the old man was at sea would be too
      feeble an expression." --G. W. Cable

   At full sea at the height of flood tide; hence, at the
      height. "But now God's mercy was at full sea." --Jer.

   Beyond seas, or Beyond the sea or Beyond the seas
      (Law), out of the state, territory, realm, or country.

   Half seas over, half drunk. [Colloq.] --Spectator.

   Heavy sea, a sea in which the waves run high.

   Long sea, a sea characterized by the uniform and steady
      motion of long and extensive waves.

   Short sea, a sea in which the waves are short, broken, and
      irregular, so as to produce a tumbling or jerking motion.

   To go to sea, to adopt the calling or occupation of a
      [1913 Webster]

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