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
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,
(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.