disclamation


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dis·cla·ma·tion

 (dĭs′klə-mā′shən)
n.
The act or an instance of disavowing; renunciation.

[Medieval Latin disclāmātiō, disclāmātiōn-, from disclāmātus, past participle of disclāmāre, to disclaim, probably from Anglo-Norman desclaimer, disclamer; see disclaim.]

dis•cla•ma•tion

(ˌdɪs kləˈmeɪ ʃən)

n.
renunciation; disavowal.
[1585–95]
dis•clam′a•to`ry (-ˈklæm əˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i) adj.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Bigness is a theoretical domain at this fin de siecle: in a landscape of disarray, disassembly, dissociation, disclamation, the attraction of Bigness is its potential to reconstruct the Whole, resurrect the Real, reinvent the collective, reclaim maximum possibility.
Nevertheless, the shameful disclamation of the study and the obfuscation involved in the unprecedented refereeing process remained bothersome, if not an embarrassment, to the Department of Energy and the Department of Education.
But in spite of its dumb name, Bigness is a theoretical domain at this fin de siecle: in a landscape of disarray, disassembly, dissociation, disclamation, the attraction of Bigness is its potential to reconstruct the Whole, resurrect the Real, reinvent the collective, reclaim maximum possibility.