Disputer to Dissemble

(Dis*put"er) n. One who disputes, or who is given to disputes; a controvertist.

Where is the disputer of this world?
1 Cor. i. 20.

(Dis*pu"ti*son) n. [See Disputation.] Dispute; discussion. [Obs.] Chaucer.

(Dis*qual`i*fi*ca"tion) n.

1. The act of disqualifying, or state of being disqualified; want of qualification; incompetency; disability; as, the disqualification of men for holding certain offices.

2. That which disqualifies; that which incapacitates or makes unfit; as, conviction of crime is a disqualification of a person for office; sickness is a disqualification for labor.

I must still retain the consciousness of those disqualifications which you have been pleased to overlook.
Sir J. Shore.

(Dis*qual"i*fy) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Disqualified ; p. pr. & vb. n. Disqualifying.]

1. To deprive of the qualities or properties necessary for any purpose; to render unfit; to incapacitate; — with for or from before the purpose, state, or act.

My common illness disqualifies me for all conversation; I mean my deafness.

Me are not disqualified by their engagements in trade from being received in high society.

2. To deprive of some power, right, or privilege, by positive restriction; to disable; to debar legally; as, a conviction of perjury disqualifies a man to be a witness.

(Dis*quan"ti*ty) v. t. To diminish the quantity of; to lessen. [Obs.] Shak.

(Dis*qui"et) a. Deprived of quiet; impatient; restless; uneasy. [R.] Shak.

(Dis*qui"et), n. Want of quiet; want of tranquility in body or mind; uneasiness; restlessness; disturbance; anxiety. Swift.

(Dis*qui"et), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Disquieted; p. pr. & vb. n. Disquieting.] To render unquiet; to deprive of peace, rest, or tranquility; to make uneasy or restless; to disturb.

Why art thou cast down, O my soul, and why art thou disquieted within me?
Ps. xlii. 11.

As quiet as these disquieted times will permit.
Sir W. Scott.

Syn. — To harass; disturb; vex; fret; excite; agitate.

(Dis*qui"et*al) n. The act of disquieting; a state of disquiet. [Obs.]

[It] roars and strives 'gainst its disquietal.
Dr. H. More.

(Dis*qui"et*er) n. One who, or that which, disquiets, or makes uneasy; a disturber.

(Dis*qui"et*ful) a. Producing inquietude or uneasiness. [R.] Barrow.

(Dis*qui"et*ive) a. Tending to disquiet. [R.]

(Dis*qui"et*ly), adv. In a disquiet manner; uneasily; as, he rested disquietly that night. [R.] Wiseman.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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