Definition of Disembarrass

1. Verb. Relieve from. "Rid the house of pests"

Exact synonyms: Free, Rid
Specialized synonyms: Cleanse, Relieve, Smooth, Smooth Out, Clear, Disinfest, Disembody
Derivative terms: Disembarrassment, Riddance
Also: Rid Of

Definition of Disembarrass

1. v. t. To free from embarrassment, or perplexity; to clear; to extricate.

Definition of Disembarrass

1. Verb. (transitive) to get (someone) out of an embarrassing situation; to free from embarrassment ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Disembarrass

1. [v -ED, -ING, -ES]

Disembarrass Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Disembarrass

disedify
disedifying
diselenide
diselenides
diselenium
disembark
disembarkation
disembarkations
disembarked
disembarkee
disembarkees
disembarking
disembarkment
disembarkments
disembarks
disembellish
disembellished
disembellishes
disembellishing
disembitter
disembittered
disembittering
disembitters
disembodied

Literary usage of Disembarrass

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Writings of George Washington: Being His Correspondence, Addresses by George Washington (1847)
"... disembarrass the public of the inconvenience of maintaining them there. The moment I received your letter, I wrote to Mr. Skinner, countermanding his ..."

2. The Parliamentary Debates: Official Report by Northern Ireland Parliament. House of Commons (1884)
"... mind that at last it can disembarrass itself of those who have been its leading men for so long. I do not think there would be any difficulty in that. ..."

3. A new dictionary of the English language by Charles Richardson (1839)
"any difficulty, trouble, embarrassment, perplexity or entanglement; to unfetter, to disembarrass, to disentangle. See INTRICATE—"Sir W. Jones. ..."

4. A Brief Enquiry Into the True Nature and Character of Our Federal Government by Abel Parker Upshur (1863)
"... justice of the United States, which never failed to disembarrass and elucidate the most obscure and intricate subject, appears to have shrunk from this. ..."

5. A Dictionary of Synonymical Terms of the English Language by James Rawson (1850)
"To EXTRICATE—Disengage, disentangle, disembarrass. EXTRINSIC.—Extraneous, foreign. EXUBERANT.—Plenteous, rich, abundant, luxuriant, plentiful, copious. ..."

6. The Other Man's Country: An Appeal to Conscience by Herbert Welsh (1900)
"... impossible otherwise to disembarrass themselves of the native de facto government. It was, no doubt, supposed that the struggle would be of very short ..."

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