disembarrass

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dis·em·bar·rass

 (dĭs′ĕm-băr′əs)
tr.v. dis·em·bar·rassed, dis·em·bar·rass·ing, dis·em·bar·rass·es
To free from something bothersome or encumbering; relieve.

dis′em·bar′rass·ment n.

disembarrass

(ˌdɪsɪmˈbærəs)
vb (tr)
1. to free from embarrassment, entanglement, etc
2. to relieve or rid of something burdensome
ˌdisemˈbarrassment n

dis•em•bar•rass

(ˌdɪs ɛmˈbær əs)

v.t.
to disentangle or extricate from something troublesome.
[1720–30]

disembarrass


Past participle: disembarrassed
Gerund: disembarrassing

Imperative
disembarrass
disembarrass
Present
I disembarrass
you disembarrass
he/she/it disembarrasses
we disembarrass
you disembarrass
they disembarrass
Preterite
I disembarrassed
you disembarrassed
he/she/it disembarrassed
we disembarrassed
you disembarrassed
they disembarrassed
Present Continuous
I am disembarrassing
you are disembarrassing
he/she/it is disembarrassing
we are disembarrassing
you are disembarrassing
they are disembarrassing
Present Perfect
I have disembarrassed
you have disembarrassed
he/she/it has disembarrassed
we have disembarrassed
you have disembarrassed
they have disembarrassed
Past Continuous
I was disembarrassing
you were disembarrassing
he/she/it was disembarrassing
we were disembarrassing
you were disembarrassing
they were disembarrassing
Past Perfect
I had disembarrassed
you had disembarrassed
he/she/it had disembarrassed
we had disembarrassed
you had disembarrassed
they had disembarrassed
Future
I will disembarrass
you will disembarrass
he/she/it will disembarrass
we will disembarrass
you will disembarrass
they will disembarrass
Future Perfect
I will have disembarrassed
you will have disembarrassed
he/she/it will have disembarrassed
we will have disembarrassed
you will have disembarrassed
they will have disembarrassed
Future Continuous
I will be disembarrassing
you will be disembarrassing
he/she/it will be disembarrassing
we will be disembarrassing
you will be disembarrassing
they will be disembarrassing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been disembarrassing
you have been disembarrassing
he/she/it has been disembarrassing
we have been disembarrassing
you have been disembarrassing
they have been disembarrassing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been disembarrassing
you will have been disembarrassing
he/she/it will have been disembarrassing
we will have been disembarrassing
you will have been disembarrassing
they will have been disembarrassing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been disembarrassing
you had been disembarrassing
he/she/it had been disembarrassing
we had been disembarrassing
you had been disembarrassing
they had been disembarrassing
Conditional
I would disembarrass
you would disembarrass
he/she/it would disembarrass
we would disembarrass
you would disembarrass
they would disembarrass
Past Conditional
I would have disembarrassed
you would have disembarrassed
he/she/it would have disembarrassed
we would have disembarrassed
you would have disembarrassed
they would have disembarrassed
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.disembarrass - relieve from; "Rid the house of pests"
cleanse - purge of an ideology, bad thoughts, or sins; "Purgatory is supposed to cleanse you from your sins"
relieve - free from a burden, evil, or distress
smooth out, smooth - free from obstructions; "smooth the way towards peace negotiations"
clear - clear from impurities, blemishes, pollution, etc.; "clear the water before it can be drunk"
disinfest - rid of vermin; "The exterminator disinfests the house"
disembody - free from a body or physical form or reality

disembarrass

verb
To free from or cast out something objectionable or undesirable:
Slang: shake.
References in classic literature ?
Both of them are comprised in the articles of Confederation, with this difference only, that the former is disembarrassed, by the plan of the convention, of an exception, under which treaties might be substantially frustrated by regulations of the States; and that a power of appointing and receiving "other public ministers and consuls," is expressly and very properly added to the former provision concerning ambassadors.
"As I have already told you, sir, he was a very dangerous man; and, fortunately, by his own act disembarrassed the government of the fears it had on his account."
Harthouse disembarrassed himself of that interview with the smallest conceivable amount of ceremony, and debated for the hundredth time what all this could mean?
I sat down quite disembarrassed. A reception of finished politeness would probably have confused me: I could not have returned or repaid it by answering grace and elegance on my part; but harsh caprice laid me under no obligation; on the contrary, a decent quiescence, under the freak of manner, gave me the advantage.