- v. present participle of divorce.
“Strangely, the ideas voted highest are mostly centrist: abolishing Don't Ask, Don't Tell; divorcing from the Religious Right; not kowtowing to the NRA; and, denouncing Palin/Beck/Limbaugh.”
“He declared himself repulsed by the thought of foisting a needless and unpopular election on Canadians and is well aware the Liberal party's sudden recovery in the polls is contingent on officially divorcing from the coalition.”
“For those of you interested in the way the incentive works: divorcing is the way of getting a reduced family rent, which then gives you more points in your application to school.”
“I truly believe separating and/or divorcing is worse when it doesn’t involve some big sin on either side …. no cheating, no abuse, no bodies hidden in the backyard.”
“So much so that I hated the idea of being the odd one out almost as much as I hated the idea of divorcing.”
“Unless, that is, the divorcing couple is one of the most prominent and hypocritical fundie pairs in Florida.”
“Plus, the idea of divorcing and making my daughter shuffle between 2 homes was unacceptable.”
“In the months ahead of their rallies, teams of local organizers often travel their communities performing a ritual called "divorcing Baal," the name of a demon spirit, to drive out the devil from each location.”
“She admits the idea of divorcing came up, but now says, "I was being dramatic.”
“Cassandra Cales recalled how Stacy broached the idea of divorcing Drew Peterson on Oct. 26, less than 48 hours before she vanished.”
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