Divorceable to Docetic
(Di*vorce"a*ble) a. Capable of being divorced.
(Di*vor`cee") n. A person divorced.
(Di*vorce"less) a. Incapable of being divorced or separated; free from divorce.
(Di*vorce"ment) n. Dissolution of the marriage tie; divorce; separation.
Let him write her a divorcement.Deut. xxiv. 1.
The divorcement of our written from our spoken language.R. Morris.
(Di*vor"cer), n. The person or cause that produces or effects a divorce. Drummond.
(Di*vor"ci*ble) a. Divorceable. Milton.
(Di*vor"cive) a. Having power to divorce; tending to divorce. "This divorcive law." Milton.
(Div"ot) n. A thin, oblong turf used for covering cottages, and also for fuel. [Scot.] Simmonds.
(Di*vul"gate) a. [L. divulgatus, p. p. of divulgare. See Divulge.] Published. [Obs.] Bale.
(Di*vul"gate) v. t. To divulge. [Obs.] Foxe.
(Div"ul*ga`ter) n. A divulger. [R.]
(Div`ul*ga"tion) n. [L. divulgatio: cf. F. divulgation.] The act of divulging or publishing. [R.]
Secrecy hath no use than divulgation.Bp. Hall.
(Di*vulge") v. t. [imp. & p. p. Divulged ; p. pr. & vb. n. Divulging.] [F. divulguer, L. divulgare;
di- = dis- + vulgare to spread among the people, from vulgus the common people. See Vulgar.]
1. To make public; to several or communicate to the public; to tell (a secret) so that it may become generally
known; to disclose; said of that which had been confided as a secret, or had been before unknown; as,
to divulge a secret.
Divulge not such a love as mine.Cowper.
2. To indicate publicly; to proclaim. [R.]
God . . . marksMilton.
The just man, and divulges him through heaven.
3. To impart; to communicate.
Which would not be
To them [animals] made common and divulged.Milton.
Syn. To publish; disclose; discover; uncover; reveal; communicate; impart; tell.
(Di*vulge"), v. i. To become publicly known. [R.] "To keep it from divulging." Shak.
(Di*vul"sive) a. Tending to pull asunder, tear, or rend; distracting.
(Dix"ie) n. A colloquial name for the Southern portion of the United States, esp. during the Civil