To desist in doing, practicing, following, holding, or adhering to; to turn away from; to permit to lapse; to renounce; to discontinue. [First attested from around (1350 to 1470)]
To arrange in an orderly way.
To reject emphatically as unfounded, untrue, or unjust:
The definition of dispatch is to send off quickly.
To fight, usually with the fists.
Divest is defined as to take something away from someone, or to rid yourself of something.
To remove the shuck from (walnuts, oysters, etc.).
To shed a slough:
To formally give up title to; to abandon (renounce title); to decline recognition of (renounce one’s duty to serve).
Take the place of.
Dismantle is defined as to take apart or take to pieces.
To lose or give off a stored electrical charge
To remove from premises; to push out or cast off.
The termination of a marriage by court order; the state of having terminated a marriage.
To get rid of; discard:
To put aside or desist from (something practiced, professed, or intended); stop doing or adhering to.
To recall; to summon (a person) again.
To cancel is defined as to delete or make invalid.
To leave; abandon
Scotch is defined as to cut, wound or put an end to.
To throw with a quick, short movement; pitch; toss
To drop is defined as to fall down, to cause something to fall down to the ground or to become lower or less.
To discard as useless or sell to be reused as parts; scrap.
(Colloquial) To cancel an order for food.
To treat with care by avoiding fatigue, wear, or damage; spare:
To keep in mind; remember:
To preserve is to protect or keep something as it is or in its original state.
To leave out or omit from consideration; reject:
To put or send suddenly or unexpectedly:
The definition of jilt is to treat someone badly, or reject a lover.
To force or drive out; expel, dispossess, eject, etc.
To remove is to take something away, eliminate something or take something off.
To throw (in various senses); specif., to throw upward, lightly and easily, from the hand
To remain in a state or condition; stay:
To clasp or hold close with the arms, usually as an expression of affection.
getting rid something that is regarded as useless or undesirable
To deal out; to assign to a use.
To refuse to consider or grant; deny:
To discharge from or as if from a receptacle:
To perform an action without attracting attention.
To drive out, to turn out (somebody)
To leave empty or alone; abandon.
Find another word for discard. In this page you can discover 105 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for discard, like: throw out, abandon, cast-aside, lay aside, dismiss, dispose of, repudiate, dispatch, shuffle off, scrap and divest.