- v. Simple past tense and past participle of disinherit.
- adj. deprived of your rightful heritage
“Little wonder that your parents disowned you and that now your current beef with life is that you were disinherited from a very sizable and impressive Treuter family estate.”
“About to be disinherited from the family fortune, Stephen returns to home after a long estrangement and it happens to be the night his father is shot to death.”
“He knowing his father to be a resolute man, and punctual to his word, thought it impossible ever to reconcile him to the match, at which the young man began to consider what course to take, that he might not incur his fatherÕs displeasure, and by that means be disinherited from a good and extensive estate that he was sole heir to.”
“As for his ever having been disinherited, that is a newspaper story, pure and simple.”
“Those whom you have so well called the disinherited of the world, are certainly the object of our solicitude.”
“It was, you know, publicized that I was "disinherited," that I was shocked at what I received.”
“They claim to speak for 4.8 million "disinherited" Brazilians, rural and urban alike.”
“And the word is that four months before Aaron Spelling died, he kind of disinherited her.”
“The "disinherited" Elizabeth was never restored to her rights and heirship as a daughter.”
“His suit of armor was formed of steel, richly inlaid with gold, and the device on his shield was a young oak tree pulled up by the roots with the Spanish word _Desdichado_, signifying "disinherited".”
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