Dishorn to Diskindness
(Dis*horn") v. t. To deprive of horns; as, to dishorn cattle. "Dishorn the spirit." Shak.
(Dis*horse") v. t. To dismount. Tennyson.
(Dis*house") v. t. To deprive of house or home. "Dishoused villagers." James White.
(Dis*hu"mor) n. Ill humor. [Obs.]
(Dis*hu"mor), v. t. To deprive of humor or desire; to put out of humor. [Obs.] B. Jonson.
1. One who, or that which, washes dishes.
2. (Zoöl.) A European bird; the wagtail.
(Dish"wa`ter) n. Water in which dishes have been washed. "Suds and dishwater." Beau. &
(Dis`il*lu"sion) n. The act or process of freeing from an illusion, or the state of being freed
(Dis`il*lu"sion), v. t. To free from an illusion; to disillusionize.
(Dis`il*lu"sion*ize) v. t. To disenchant; to free from illusion. "The bitter disillusionizing
experience of postnuptial life." W. Black.
(Dis`il*lu"sion*ment) n. The act of freeing from an illusion, or the state of being freed
(Dis`im*bit"ter) v. t. [Pref. dis- + imbitter. Cf. Disembitter.] To free from bitterness.
(Dis`im*park") v. t. To free from the barriers or restrictions of a park. [R.] Spectator.
(Dis`im*pas"sioned) a. Free from warmth of passion or feeling.
(Dis`im*prove") v. t. To make worse; the opposite of improve. [R.] Jer. Taylor.
(Dis`im*prove"), v. i. To grow worse; to deteriorate.
(Dis`im*prove"ment) n. Reduction from a better to a worse state; as, disimprovement
of the earth.
(Dis`in*car"cer*ate) v. t. To liberate from prison. [R.] Harvey.
(Dis*in`cli*na"tion) n. The state of being disinclined; want of propensity, desire, or affection; slight
aversion or dislike; indisposition.
Disappointment gave him a disinclination to the fair sex.Arbuthnot.
Having a disinclination to books or business.Guardian.
Syn. Unwillingness; disaffection; alienation; dislike; indisposition; distaste; aversion; repugnance.