- v. transitive To get rid of.
- v. transitive To transfer to another's control.
- v. transitive To deal with conclusively with a threat or a difficult situation.
- v. transitive To arrange in an orderly way.
- v. deal with or settle
“Then I gave the soap to Zaar and Vidas and again they had to drive it away and dispose of it.”
“The Baratarians prey on Spanish commerce and dispose of their plunder—which often includes slaves—through merchant connections on the mainland.”
“Gladstone wanted the Egyptians to dispose of Urabi quickly, but Wilfrid Blunt had ensured that his hero could not be executed quietly.”
“Ismail Ayoub Pasha wanted to dispose of Gordon before he could detect the intimate connection between the Khartoum government and the slave trade, and he had already cut Gordon a path through the rotten gates of the Sudd.”
“Anthony's attorney, Jose Baez, created reasonable doubt, Moore and other legal analysts said, when he said Caylee drowned accidentially and that her grandfather, Casey's father, helped cover it up and dispose of the body.”
“Illyrians, Paeonians, Thracians, Athenians, and especially other Macedonian nobles were waiting for their chance to dispose of this clever young ruler.”
“III excommunicated Rainald, who had loudly proclaimed in these negotiations the right of the emperor to dispose of the papal see.”
“Put simply, if we do not redirect our extraction and production systems and change the way we distribute, consume, and dispose of our Stuff—what I sometimes call the take-make-waste model—the economy as it is will kill the planet.”
“Cells take great care to avoid it, with systems that dispose of misfolded proteins.”
“The best way to do this is to mandate wet-dry separation of garbage at the source—i.e., in our kitchens and everywhere we eat—and then dispose of food remains by composting.”
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