Disagreeableness to Disavowance

(Dis`a*gree"a*ble*ness), n. The state or quality of being; disagreeable; unpleasantness.

(Dis`a*gree"a*bly), adv. In a disagreeable manner; unsuitably; offensively.

(Dis`a*gree"ance) n. Disagreement. [Obs.]

(Dis`a*gree"ment) n. [Cf. F. désagrément disagreeable circumstance, disagreeableness.]

1. The state of disagreeing; a being at variance; dissimilitude; diversity.

2. Unsuitableness; unadaptedness. [R.]

3. Difference of opinion or sentiment.

4. A falling out, or controversy; difference.

Syn. — Difference; diversity; dissimilitude; unlikeness; discrepancy; variance; dissent; misunderstanding; dissension; division; dispute; jar; wrangle; discord.

(Dis`a*gre"er) n. One who disagrees. Hammond.

(Dis`al*liege") v. t. To alienate from allegiance. [Obs. & R.] Milton.

(Dis`al*low") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Disallowed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Disallowing.] [Pref. dis- + allow: cf. OF. desalouer, desloer, to blame, dissuade.] To refuse to allow; to deny the force or validity of; to disown and reject; as, the judge disallowed the executor's charge.

To whom coming, as unto a living stone, disallowed indeed of men, but chosen of God.
1 Pet. ii. 4.

That the edicts of Cæsar we may at all times disallow, but the statutes of God for no reason we may reject.

This verb was sometimes followed by of; as, "What follows, if we disallow of this?" Shak. See Allow.

Syn. — To disapprove; prohibit; censure; reject.

(Dis`al*low"a*ble) a. Not allowable; not to be suffered. Raleigh.Dis`al*low"a*ble*ness, n.

(Dis`al*low"ance) n. The act of disallowing; refusal to admit or permit; rejection.

Syn. — Disapprobation; prohibition; condemnation; censure; rejection.

(Dis`al*ly") v. t. [Pref. dis- + ally: cf. F. désaltier.] To part, as an alliance; to sunder. [R.] "Disallied their nuptials." Milton.

(Dis*an"chor) v. t. & i. [Pref. dis- + anchor: cf. F. désancrer.] To raise the anchor of, as a ship; to weigh anchor. [Obs.] Heywood.

(Dis`an*gel"ic*al) a. Not angelical. [R.] "Disangelical nature." Coventry.

(Dis*an"i*mate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Disanimated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Disanimating ]

1. To deprive of life. [R.] Cudworth.

2. To deprive of spirit; to dishearten. Shak.

(Dis*an`i*ma"tion) n.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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