(Dis*limb") v. t. To tear limb from limb; to dismember. [Obs.] Bailey.

(Dis*limn") v. t. [Pref. dis- + limn.] To efface, as a picture. [Obs.] Shak.

(Dis*link") v. t. To unlink; to disunite; to separate. [R.] Tennyson.

(Dis*live") v. t. To deprive of life. [Obs.]

Telemachus dislived Amphimedon.

(Dis"lo*cate) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Dislocated ; p. pr. & vb. n. Dislocating ] [LL. dislocatus, p. p. of dislocare; dis- + locare to place, fr. locus place. See Locus.] To displace; to put out of its proper place. Especially, of a bone: To remove from its normal connections with a neighboring bone; to put out of joint; to move from its socket; to disjoint; as, to dislocate your bones. Shak.

After some time the strata on all sides of the globe were dislocated.

And thus the archbishop's see, dislocated or out of joint for a time, was by the hands of his holiness set right again.

(Dis"lo*cate) a. [LL. dislocatus, p. p.] Dislocated. Montgomery.

(Dis`lo*ca"tion) n. [Cf. F. dislocation.]

1. The act of displacing, or the state of being displaced. T. Burnet.

2. (Geol.) The displacement of parts of rocks or portions of strata from the situation which they originally occupied. Slips, faults, and the like, are dislocations.

3. (Surg.) The act of dislocating, or putting out of joint; also, the condition of being thus displaced.

(Dis*lodge") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Dislodged ; p. pr. & vb. n. Dislodging.] [OF. deslogier, F. déloger; pref. des- (L. dis-) + OF. logier, F. loger. See Lodge.]

1. To drive from a lodge or place of rest; to remove from a place of quiet or repose; as, shells resting in the sea at a considerate depth are not dislodged by storms.

2. To drive out from a place of hiding or defense; as, to dislodge a deer, or an enemy.

The Volscians are dislodg'd.

(Dis*lodge"), v. i. To go from a place of rest. [R.]

Where Light and Darkness in perpetual round
Lodge and dislodge by turns.

(Dis*lodge"), n. Dwelling apart; separation. [R.]

(Dis*lodg"ment) n. [Cf. F. délogement, OF. deslogement.] The act or process of dislodging, or the state of being dislodged.

(Dis*loign") v. t. [OF. desloignier. See Eloign.] To put at a distance; to remove. [Obs.]

Low-looking dales, disloigned from common gaze.

  By PanEris using Melati.

Previous chapter/page Back Home Email this Search Discuss Bookmark Next chapter/page
Copyright: All texts on Bibliomania are © Bibliomania.com Ltd, and may not be reproduced in any form without our written permission. See our FAQ for more details.