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DISPLANT, dis-plant', _v.t._ to remove anything from where it has been planted or placed: to drive from an abode.--_n._ DISPLANT[=A]'TION.

[Through Fr. from L. _dis_, neg., and _plant[=a]re_, to plant.]

DISPLAY, dis-pl[=a]', _v.t._ to unfold or spread out: to exhibit: to set out ostentatiously: (_print._) to make prominent by large type, wide spacing, &c.--_n._ a displaying or unfolding: exhibition: ostentatious show.--_p.adj._ DISPLAYED', unfolded: spread: printed in prominent letters: (_her._) erect, with wings expanded, as a bird.--_n._ DISPLAY'ER. [O. Fr.

_despleier_--_des_ (= L. _dis_), neg., and _plier_, _ploier_--L.

_plic[=a]re_, to fold; doublet, _deploy_. See PLY.]

DISPLE, dis'pl, _v.t._ (_Spens._) to discipline, chastise. [A contraction of _disciple_.]

DISPLEASE, dis-pl[=e]z', _v.t._ to offend: to make angry in a slight degree: to be disagreeable to.--_v.i._ to raise aversion.--_n._ DISPLEAS'ANCE (_Spens._), displeasure.--_adj._ DISPLEAS'ANT (_obs._).--_p.adj._ DISPLEASED', vexed, annoyed.--_adv._ DISPLEAS'EDLY.--_n._ DISPLEAS'EDNESS.--_p.adj._ DISPLEAS'ING, causing displeasure: giving offence.--_adv._ DISPLEAS'INGLY.--_n._ DISPLEAS'INGNESS. [O. Fr. _desplaisir_, _des_--L. _dis_, neg., _plaisir_, to please.]

DISPLEASURE, dis-plezh'[=u]r, _n._ the feeling of one who is offended: anger: cause of irritation.--_v.t._ (_arch._) to displease, offend.

DISPLENISH, dis-plen'ish, _v.t._ to deprive of plenishing or furniture, implements, &c.: to sell the plenishing of.--_n._ DISPLEN'ISHMENT.

DISPLODE, dis-pl[=o]d', _v.t._ (_Milt._) to discharge, to explode.--_v.i._ to explode.--_n._ DISPLO'SION. [L. _displod[)e]re_--_dis_, asunder, _plaud[)e]re_, to beat.]

DISPLUME, dis-pl[=oo]m', _v.t._ to deprive of plumes or feathers.

DISPONDEE, d[=i]-spon'd[=e], _n._ a double spondee.--_adj._ DISPOND[=A]'IC.

DISPONE, dis-p[=o]n', _v.t._ (_arch._) to set in order, dispose: (_Scots law_) to make over to another: to convey legally.--_n._ DISPON[=EE]', the person to whom anything is disponed. [Fr.,--L. _dispon[)e]re_, to arrange.]

DISPONGE, DISPUNGE, dis-punj', _v.t._ (_Shak._) to sprinkle, as with water from a sponge.

DISPORT, dis-p[=o]rt', _v.t._ and _v.i._ usually reflexive, to divert, amuse, enjoy one's self: to move in gaiety.--_n._ DISPORT'MENT. [O. Fr.

_desporter_ (with _se_), to carry one's self away from one's work, to amuse one's self, from _des_ (= L. _dis_), and _porter_--L. _port[=a]re_, to carry. See SPORT.]

DISPOSE, dis-p[=o]z', _v.t._ to arrange: to distribute: to apply to a particular purpose: to make over by sale, gift, &c.: to bestow: to incline.--_n._ disposal, management: behaviour, disposition.--_adj._ DISPOS'ABLE.--_n._ DISPOS'AL, the act of disposing: order: arrangement: management: right of bestowing.--_p.adj._ DISPOSED', inclined, of a certain disposition (with _well_, _ill_, &c.).--_adv._ DISPOS'EDLY, in good order: with measured steps.--_n._ DISPOS'ER.--_p.adj._ DISPOS'ING, that disposes.--_adv._ DISPOS'INGLY.--DISPOSE OF, to place in any condition: to apply to any purpose: to part with: to get rid of: to sell. [Fr.

_disposer_, _dis_--L. _dis_, asunder, _poser_, to place.]

DISPOSITION, dis-po-zish'un, _n._ arrangement: plan for disposing one's property, &c.: natural tendency: temper: (_N.T._) ministration: (_Scots law_) a giving over to another = conveyance or assignment in Eng.

phraseology--often 'disposition and settlement,' a deed for the disposal of a man's property at his death.--_adjs._ DISPOSI'TIONAL; DISPOSI'TIONED; DISPOS'ITIVE.--_adv._ DISPOS'ITIVELY.--_ns._ DISPOS'ITOR, a planet that disposes or controls another; DISP[=O]'SURE (_obs._), disposal, arrangement: disposition. [Fr.,--L., from _dis_, apart, _pon[)e]re_, to place.]

DISPOSSESS, dis-poz-zes', _v.t._ to put out of possession.--_n._ DISPOSSESS'OR.

DISPOST, dis-p[=o]st', _v.t._ to displace.

DISPRAISE, dis-pr[=a]z', _n._ blame: reproach: dishonour.--_v.t._ to blame: to censure.--_n._ DISPRAIS'ER.--_adv._ DISPRAIS'INGLY. [O. Fr.

_despreisier_, _des_--L. _dis_, neg., _preisier_, to praise.]

DISPREAD, dis-pred', _v.t._ to spread in different ways.--_v.i._ to spread out: to expand.--Spenser has the forms _dispred_, _dispredden_, _disprad_.

DISPRINCED, dis-prinst', _p.adj._ (_Tenn._) deprived of the appearance of a prince.

DISPRISON, dis-priz'n, _v.t._ to set free.

DISPRIVACIED, dis-priv'a-sid, _adj._ deprived of privacy.

DISPRIVILEGE, dis-priv'i-lej, _v.t._ to deprive of a privilege.

DISPRIZE, dis-pr[=i]z', _v.t._ to set a low price upon: to undervalue.

DISPROFESS, dis-pr[=o]-fes', _v.t._ (_Spens._) to cease to profess.

DISPROFIT, dis-prof'it, _n._ loss, damage.

DISPROOF, dis-pr[=oo]f', _n._ a disproving: refutation.

DISPROPERTY, dis-prop'[.e]r-ti, _v.t._ (_Shak._) to deprive of any property.

DISPROPORTION, dis-pro-p[=o]r'shun, _n._ want of proportion, symmetry, or suitableness of parts: inequality.--_v.t._ to make unsuitable in form or size, &c.--_n._ DISPROPOR'TIONABLENESS.--_adv._ DISPROPOR'TIONABLY.--_adjs._ DISPROPOR'TIONAL, DISPROPOR'TIONABLE (_arch._).--_advs._ DISPROPOR'TIONALLY, DISPROPOR'TIONABLY (_arch._).--_adj._ DISPROPOR'TIONATE, not proportioned: unsymmetrical: unsuitable to something else in some respect.--_adv._ DISPROPOR'TIONATELY.--_n._ DISPROPOR'TIONATENESS.

DISPROPRIATE, dis-pr[=o]'pri-[=a]t, _v.t._ to disappropriate.

DISPROVE, dis-pr[=oo]v', _v.t._ to prove to be false or not genuine: to refute: (_arch._) to disapprove.--_n._ DISPROV'AL. [O. Fr. _disprover_. See PROVE.]

DISPURSE, dis-purs', _v.t._ (_Shak._) to take out of the purse, to pay.

DISPURVEY, dis-pur-v[=a]', _v.t._ (_arch._) to deprive of provisions.--_n._ DISPURVEY'ANCE (_Spens._).

DISPUTE, dis-p[=u]t', _v.t._ to make a subject of argument: to contend for: to oppose by argument: to call in question.--_v.i._ to argue: to debate.--_n._ a contest with words: an argument: a debate: a quarrel.--_adj._ DIS'PUTABLE, that may be disputed: of doubtful certainty.--_n._ DIS'PUTABLENESS.--_adv._ DIS'PUTABLY.--_ns._ DIS'PUTANT, DISPUT'ER; DISPUT[=A]'TION, a contest in argument: an exercise in debate.--_adjs._ DISPUT[=A]'TIOUS, DISPUT'ATIVE, inclined to dispute, cavil, or controvert.--_adv._ DISPUT[=A]'TIOUSLY.--_n._ DISPUT[A]'TIOUSNESS.--BEYOND, or WITHOUT, DISPUTE, indubitably, certainly.

[O. Fr. _disputer_--L. _disput[=a]re_--_dis_, apart, and _put[=a]re_, to think.]

DISQUALIFY, dis-kwol'i-f[=i], _v.t._ to deprive of the qualities necessary for any purpose: to make unfit: to disable.--_n._ DISQUALIFIC[=A]'TION, state of being disqualified: anything that disqualifies or incapacitates.

DISQUIET, dis-kw[=i]'et, _adj._ (_obs._) unquiet, uneasy, restless.--_n._ want of quiet: uneasiness, restlessness: anxiety.--_v.t._ to render unquiet: to make uneasy: to disturb.--_adjs._ DISQU[=I]'ETFUL; DISQU[=I]'ETIVE, DISQU[=I]'ETING.--_adv._ DISQU[=I]'ETLY (_Shak._).--_ns._ DISQU[=I]'ETNESS, DISQU[=I]'ETUDE.--_adj._ DISQU[=I]'ETOUS.

DISQUISITION, dis-kwi-zish'un, _n._ a careful inquiry into any matter by arguments, &c.: an essay.--_adjs._ DISQUISI'TIONAL, DISQUISI'TIONARY, DISQUIS'ITORY, DISQUIS'ITIVE, pertaining to or of the nature of a disquisition. [L. _disquisitio_--_disquir[)e]re_, _disquisitum_--_dis_, inten., _quaer[)e]re_, to seek.]

DISRANK, dis-rangk', _v.t._ to reduce to a lower rank: to throw into confusion.

DISRATE, dis-r[=a]t', _v.t._ (_naut._) to reduce to a lower rating or rank, as a petty officer.

DISREGARD, dis-re-gard', _v.t._ to pay no attention to.--_n._ want of attention: neglect: slight.--_adj._ DISREGARD'FUL--_adv._ DISREGARD'FULLY.

DISRELISH, dis-rel'ish, _v.t._ not to relish: to dislike the taste of: to dislike.--_n._ distaste: dislike: disgust.--_p.adj._ DISREL'ISHING, offensive.

DISREMEMBER, dis-re-mem'b[.e]r, _v.t._ (_vul._) not to remember, to forget.

DISREPAIR, dis-re-p[=a]r', _n._ state of being out of repair.

DISREPUTE, dis-re-p[=u]t', _n._ ill-character: discredit--also DISREPUT[=A]'TION.--_adj._ DISREP'UTABLE, in bad repute: disgraceful.--_ns._ DISREP'UTABLENESS, DISREPUTABIL'ITY (_rare_).--_adv._ DISREP'UTABLY.

DISRESPECT, dis-re-spekt', _n._ want of respect: discourtesy: incivility.--_v.t._ (_arch._) not to respect.--_adjs._ DISRESPECT'ABLE (_rare_), not respectable; DISRESPECT'FUL, showing disrespect: irreverent: uncivil.--_adv._ DISRESPECT'FULLY.--_n._ DISRESPECT'FULNESS.

DISROBE, dis-r[=o]b', _v.t._ to undress: to uncover.

DISROOT, dis-r[=oo]t', _v.t._ to tear up by the roots.

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