unpoison

unpoison

(ʌnˈpɔɪzən)
vb (tr)
to extract poison from
References in periodicals archive ?
"It is the ability of upcoming generations to pursue healthy, loving relationships unpoisoned by the sexually violent and degrading material being pumped into their minds by vile flesh-traffickers selling girls for profit."
We understand now why it is precisely Gorky, and not Dostoevsky, who had the wholesome "unpoisoned bread." Talent is not.
To determine the effect of possum population control on TB levels in wild pigs and to compare the utility of released captive-reared sentinel pigs and resident wild pigs as TB surveillance tools, we conducted pig necropsy surveys in the poisoned study area on Molesworth Station and in the adjacent unpoisoned Clarence Reserve.
You want that unpoisoned, instantaneous, automatic "Yay!
In other words, the poisoned persons would have to gulp a lot of antidotes to get themselves unpoisoned. (p.
Secretly I still long for those "backward" values in the spirit of which I grew up: to belong somewhere, to have a clean life, unpoisoned by extreme relativism, to respect human nature over human politics.
The assassin offers Idris I some fruit (either a lemon or watermelon) and uses the knife to cut it in half, carefully separating the poisoned and unpoisoned sections.
Secretly I still long for those 'backward' values in the spirit of which I grew up: to belong somewhere, to have a clean life, unpoisoned by extreme relativism, to respect human nature over human politics.
"Here you may find the elemental freedom to breathe deep of unpoisoned air, to experiment with solitude and stillness ...
We have a new campaign slogan for Bush: "Leave No Child Unpoisoned."
Edward Abbey, a naturalist who spent a great many years in the desert, described the lands this way: "Here you may find the elemental freedom to breathe deep of unpoisoned air, to experiment with solitude and stillness, to gaze through a hundred miles of untrammeled atmosphere ...