(Dis*gorge"ment) n. [Cf. F. dégorgement.] The act of disgorging; a vomiting; that which
is disgorged. Bp. Hall.
(Dis*gos"pel) v. i. To be inconsistent with, or act contrary to, the precepts of the gospel; to
pervert the gospel. [Obs.] Milton.
(Dis*grace") n. [F. disgrâce; pref. dis- (L. dis-) + grâce. See Grace.]
1. The condition of being out of favor; loss of favor, regard, or respect.
Macduff lives in disgrace.Shak.
2. The state of being dishonored, or covered with shame; dishonor; shame; ignominy.
To tumble down thy husband and thyselfShak.
From top of honor to disgrace's feet?
3. That which brings dishonor; cause of shame or reproach; great discredit; as, vice is a disgrace to a
4. An act of unkindness; a disfavor. [Obs.]
The interchange continually of favors and disgraces.Bacon.
Syn. Disfavor; disesteem; opprobrium; reproach; discredit; disparagement; dishonor; shame; infamy; ignominy; humiliation.
(Dis*grace"), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Disgraced ; p. pr. & vb. n. Disgracing ] [Cf. F. disgracier.
See Disgrace, n.]
1. To put out of favor; to dismiss with dishonor.
Flatterers of the disgraced minister.Macaulay.
Pitt had been disgraced and the old Duke of Newcastle dismissed.J. Morley.
2. To do disfavor to; to bring reproach or shame upon; to dishonor; to treat or cover with ignominy; to lower
Shall heap with honors him they now disgrace.Pope.
His ignorance disgraced him.Johnson.
3. To treat discourteously; to upbraid; to revile.
The goddess wroth gan foully her disgrace.Spenser.
Syn. To degrade; humble; humiliate; abase; disparage; defame; dishonor; debase.