Dismiss synonyms

dĭs-mĭs'
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To dismiss or send away by authority; deprive of rights, membership, etc.
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To show no evidence of attention concerning (something):
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To send away
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To send away
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(Idiomatic) To ostracize, or systematically ignore someone.
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(Euphemistic, usually reflexively) To gain weight
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To support or keep from falling without apparent attachment, as by buoyancy:
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To end the employment or service of
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To throw away, to reject.
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To refuse to accept, submit to, believe, or make use of:
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(Now rare) To turn (someone) away from a privilege, right, job, etc. [from 15th c.]
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To reject the truth or validity of something; to deny.
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To finish quickly or promptly
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To cease to exist or function as an organization; scatter; disperse
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(Military) To separate for a special object or use.
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(Sports) To show someone a red card, and dismiss them from the playing area; a red-card.
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To send away, with belongings, for a long time.
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(Intransitive, knitting) To finish the last row of knitted stitches and remove them securely from the needle.
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To drive out; to expel.
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To give up or abandon (control of something or a claim, for example).
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To send away
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To cause to attenuate and disappear:
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To become disintegrated; disappear:
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To close a session or meeting for a time
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To inset into something, or to recede.
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To do away with; eliminate:
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(Intransitive) To come out of a machine.
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The definition of abolish means to destroy, get rid of or to stop something.
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Exile, banish, remove, or send away.
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Displace in favour of another.
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Shed is defined as to give off or to cause to flow.
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To send away
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To manage despite the lack of something.
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To send away
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(Idiomatic) To defeat with ease.
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To send away
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To set aside is to put something off until later or to reserve it for a specific purpose.
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To reduce in quantity or value:
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To send away
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To deal with conclusively with a threat or a difficult situation.
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(Idiomatic) to completely destroy, to annihilate
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(Intransitive) Of a check or financial transaction, to go through as payment; to be processed so that the money is transferred.
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To put to disorderly flight or retreat:
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To go or follow in pursuit.
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To send hastily or without ceremony; hustle (away, off, out, or into)
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) To use up; to consume all of something.
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(Idiomatic) to push or to pull, i.e. to force, (someone or something) out of somewhere
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To remove from a mould, bowl etc.
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Show out is defined as to attend or be visible.
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To cause something to be ejected
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To prevent from entering a place, particularly oneself, inadvertently.
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(Sports) To prevent from scoring; to perform a shutout.
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To allow to operate at higher speed by adjusting controls.
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Release is defined as to set free or to relieve.
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To allow to leave.
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To banish, bar, exclude, etc. by ostracism
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To prevent from entering; keep out; bar:
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To vote against, especially in an exclusive organization.
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To deprive someone of the possession of land, especially by evicting them.
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To depose; to forcibly relieve a monarch of the monarchy.
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To refuse to buy, sell, or use
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To send into exile.
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(Intransitive) To renounce the rights and liabilities of citizenship where one is born and become a citizen of another country.
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(With simple direct object)
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To remove from legal jurisdiction or enforcement.
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To deport is defined as to force a non-citizen to leave a country because of a lack of immigration status or other violation.
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To deprive of the right of church membership by ecclesiastical authority.
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To dispose (of); to remove; to abolish; to lose
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To send away
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(Informal) To get rid of or eliminate (something unneeded, unwanted, or problematic)
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To depart with a sweeping motion.
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(Idiomatic) To stop, stall, or disconnect suddenly.
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(Accounting) To remove a portion of a debt or an amount of an account owed to you counting it as a loss (as a gesture of goodwill for example)
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To drive out, to turn out (somebody)
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(Idiomatic) to kick out, eject, expel
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To send away
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To send away
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To send away
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To remove (dye) from cloth
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Used other than as an idiom: see give,‎ notice.
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(Idiomatic) To cease, quit, stop (doing something).
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To drive away by setting a fire.
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(Chemistry) To replace (an atom, radical, ion, or molecule) in a compound during a reaction.
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To have its end (in something)
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To take the place of; to supply the want of; to fulfil the end or office of.
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To expel; to remove.
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To remove an employee
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To remove from office by the process of recall
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(Law) To demonstrate in court that a testimony under oath contradicts another testimony from the same person, usually one taken during deposition.
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Specifically, to deprive of the right to sit in a legislative body, as for fraud in election.
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To make ineligible for something, by the explicit revocation of a previous qualification.
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To discard or reject
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Can means someone or something knows how to, is able to, is likely to or has the right to do something.
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To cause to strike an object or a surface and rebound:
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(American football) To tackle, usually to tackle the offensive quarterback behind the line of scrimmage before he is able to throw a pass.
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(Informal) To remove ruthlessly or suddenly:
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To hit
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To remove an employee
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To remove an employee
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To remove an employee
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To remove an employee
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To keep in possession or use.
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To manage, tend, or have charge of:
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To allow (one) to enter on an office or to enjoy a privilege; to recognize as qualified for a franchise.
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To engage the temporary use of for a fee; rent:
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To provide work to (someone) for pay:
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To remove an employee
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To decline (a request or demand).
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(Computing) To bootstrap; to start a system, eg. a computer, by invoking its boot process or bootstrap.
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To raise; boost:
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To authorize and send (another person) as one's representative.
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To dispel is defined as to drive away or make disappear.
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Free is defined as without charge.
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(Intransitive) To receive something willingly.
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Welcome is defined as to greet someone or accept something with pleasure or satisfaction.
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To get possession of; acquire:
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To involve oneself or become occupied; participate:
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To furnish in all points; to provide with everything necessary by way of equipment; to equip; to fit out.
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To keep from departing or getting away:
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To defend or hold against criticism or attack:
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To send a message, messenger, emissary, etc.
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To expel (one or more people) from their property; to force (one or more people) to move out.
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(Idiomatic) To dismiss or expel someone from any longer performing duty or attending somewhere.
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(Informal) To discard, to throw away.
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To put out by force
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To devote or resign to a particular purpose or activity; to yield completely.
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Skip is defined as to leap or jump, or move the attention from one point to another point.
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To refuse, esp. in a formally polite way
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To waste; fail to make the most of (an opportunity)
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(Idiomatic) To reposition by turning, flipping, etc. in a downward direction.
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Nix is defined as to stop, refuse or disapprove of.
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bar from attention or consideration
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(Law) To reject (a bill of indictment) for lack of evidence
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end one's encounter with somebody by causing or permitting the person to leave
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terminate the employment of; discharge from an office or position
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(Idiomatic) To send to a particular place for a long time, as a family member, an employee, etc.
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(UK, politics) To reject (an MP) as constituency candidate at a forthcoming election.
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To free, clear, relieve, or disencumber, as of something undesirable
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To send away
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To send away
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To keep from injury, peril, or harm; protect.
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Find another word for dismiss. In this page you can discover 154 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for dismiss, like: expel, disregard, give the gate, hustle out, send-to-coventry, let-go, suspend, pink-slip, discard, reject and repel.