2. To deprive of esteem; to bring into disrepute; to cause to be regarded with disfavor. [Obs.]
What fables have you vexed, what truth redeemed,B.
Antiquities searched, opinions disesteemed?
(Dis`es*teem"er) n. One who disesteems. Boyle.
(Dis*es`ti*ma"tion) n. Disesteem.
(Dis*ex"er*cise) v. t. To deprive of exercise; to leave untrained. [Obs.]
By disexercising and blunting our abilities.Milton.
(Dis*fame") n. Disrepute. [R.] Tennyson.
(Dis*fan"cy) v. t. To dislike. [Obs.]
(Dis*fash"ion) v. t. [Pref. dis- + fashion. See Fashion, and cf. Defeat.] To disfigure.
[Obs.] Sir T. More.
(Dis*fa"vor) n. [Pref. dis- + favor: cf. OF. disfaveur, F. défaveur.] [Written also disfavour.]
1. Want of favor of favorable regard; disesteem; disregard.
The people that deserved my disfavor.Is. x. 6
Sentiment of disfavor against its ally.Gladstone.
2. The state of not being in favor; a being under the displeasure of some one; state of unacceptableness; as,
to be in disfavor at court.
3. An unkindness; a disobliging act.
He might dispense favors and disfavors.Clarendon.
(Dis*fa"vor), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Disfavored ; p. pr. & vb. n. Disfavoring.]
1. To withhold or withdraw favor from; to regard with disesteem; to show disapprobation of; to discountenance.
Countenanced or disfavored according as they obey.Swift.
2. To injure the form or looks of. [R.] B. Jonson.
(Dis*fa"vor*a*ble) a. [Cf. F. défavorable.] Unfavorable. [Obs.] Stow.
(Dis*fa"vor*a*bly), adv. Unpropitiously. [Obs.]
(Dis*fa"vor*er) n. One who disfavors. Bacon.
(Dis*fea"ture) v. t. [Cf. Defeature.] To deprive of features; to mar the features of. [R.]
(Dis*fel"low*ship) v. t. [See Fellowship, v. t.] To exclude from fellowship; to refuse
intercourse with, as an associate.
An attempt to disfellowship an evil, but to fellowship the evildoer.Freewill Bapt. Quart.
(Dis*fig`u*ra"tion) n. [See Disfigure, and cf. Defiguration.] The act of disfiguring, or the
state of being disfigured; defacement; deformity; disfigurement. Gauden.