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Repudiate synonyms

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To deprive of a natural or established right or privilege.
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  1. To deprive of a natural or established right or privilege.
  2. To exclude from inheritance; to disown.
To drive away; expel:
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  1. To drive away; expel:
  2. To force to leave a country or place by official decree; exile:
  3. To send or put away; get rid of
To give up (a claim, right, belief, etc.), usually by a formal public statement
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  1. To give up (a claim, right, belief, etc.), usually by a formal public statement
  2. To disclaim one's association with (a person or country, for example).
  3. To formally give up title to; to abandon (renounce title); to decline recognition of (renounce one’s duty to serve). To formally give up title to; to abandon (renounce title); to decline recognition of (renounce one’s duty to serve).
To hesitate because of one's doubts or objections; have scruples; object
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  1. To hesitate because of one's doubts or objections; have scruples; object
  2. (Archaic) To delay.
  3. To deny the legal sufficiency of an adversary’s claim, without admitting or denying the truth of the underlying facts, usually on a technical legal basis rather than the merits of the claim; to file a demurrer. To deny the legal sufficiency of an adversary’s claim, without admitting or denying the truth of the underlying facts, usually on a technical legal basis rather than the merits of the claim; to file a demurrer.
To draw to a gradual close:
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  1. To draw to a gradual close:
  2. To cause to bend or slope downward or aside
  3. To degrade or lower oneself; stoop:
(Archaic) To push or drive away contemptuously with or as with the foot
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  1. (Archaic) To push or drive away contemptuously with or as with the foot
  2. To show contempt or disdain in refusing or rejecting
  3. To refuse or reject with contempt or disdain; scorn
To withdraw or disavow (a statement, promise, offer, charge, etc.); recant
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  1. To withdraw or disavow (a statement, promise, offer, charge, etc.); recant
  2. To take back; disavow:
  3. To draw back:
The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The act of annulling a law.
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  1. The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The annullment of an existing law by the enactment of a new law. If the new law declares the old law to be revoked, the repeal is express. If the new law has provisions that contradict the old law so that both cannot logically exist together, the new law takes precedence and the repeal is implied. The act of annulling a law.
  2. To revoke or rescind, especially by the action of a legislature.
  3. To withdraw officially or formally; revoke; cancel; annul
(Now Rare) To recall
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  1. (Now Rare) To recall
  2. To invalidate or cause to no longer be in effect, as by voiding or canceling:
  3. To withdraw, repeal, rescind, cancel, or annul (a law, permit, etc.)
To refuse to believe; reject:
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  1. To refuse to believe; reject:
  2. To give a refusal to; turn down or away:
  3. To refuse to acknowledge as one's own; disown; repudiate
To disclaim knowledge of, responsibility for, or association with:
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  1. To disclaim knowledge of, responsibility for, or association with:
  2. To assert to be wrong or of little value:
  3. To deny any knowledge or approval of, or responsibility for; disclaim; disown
To give up or renounce any claim to or connection with
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  1. To give up or renounce any claim to or connection with
  2. To deny the validity of; repudiate:
  3. To refuse to acknowledge or admit; deny; repudiate
To refuse to acknowledge as one's own; repudiate; cast off
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  1. To refuse to acknowledge as one's own; repudiate; cast off
  2. To refuse to own or to refuse to acknowledge one’s own.
  3. To refuse to acknowledge or accept as one's own; repudiate.
To refuse to take, agree to, accede to, use, believe, etc.
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  1. To refuse to take, agree to, accede to, use, believe, etc.
  2. To pass over or skip from (a record set by a record changer) without playing
  3. To turn down (an applicant, as for a job); refuse to accept.
To give up (a claim, right, belief, etc.), usually by a formal public statement
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  1. To give up (a claim, right, belief, etc.), usually by a formal public statement
  2. To disclaim one's association with (a person or country, for example).
  3. To formally give up title to; to abandon (renounce title); to decline recognition of (renounce one’s duty to serve). To formally give up title to; to abandon (renounce title); to decline recognition of (renounce one’s duty to serve).
Find another word for repudiate. In this page you can discover 23 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for repudiate, like: disinherit, banish, renounce, demur, decline, spurn, retract, repeal, revoke, discard and oust.