from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To deprive of title.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To deprive of title or claim.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To deprive of title or claim.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
She claims that I am trying to "disentitle" acknowledged human-rights experts, by which she means a small and unrepresentative clique that has done huge damage to real human rights like the presumption of innocence.
Did it place “undue pressure on the appellant to forego due legal process” in the UK and so disentitle itself from pursuing extradition proceedings?
It observed that the acquittal of police personnel charged with the murder of Seeralan would not disentitle her from claiming interest for the compensation.
This circumstance, however (as you are no doubt aware), does not disentitle me to make the customary stipulations with her future husband.
Nevertheless, it is childish to pretend that it is a crime in the Boers to continue fighting, or that they have done anything to disentitle them to the usages of civilised warfare.
That we recommend that Relief Committees should be allowed to sell food under first cost to the destitute, in their respective neighbourhoods, and that their doing so should not disentitle them to
Scripture, -- (genealogical details and the narrative of what we think ordinary occurrences,) -- be supposed to disentitle those parts to the praise of being as fully inspired as any thing in the whole compass of the Bible?
A magistrate commits him for trial, and generally on better evidence than medical certificates; but that does not make the man a felon, or disentitle him to a trial by his peers; on the contrary, it entitles him to a trial, and he could get Parliament to interfere if he was not brought to trial.
Gertrude had done nothing to disentitle her to a child's part, and a child's protection; and even had she done so,
Fullowka, the plaintiffs did not suggest the advice was not sought or relied on in good faith; accordingly, the SCC was not called upon to enter into an analysis of when the combination of a faulty legal opinion and something less than good faith would disentitle a party to reliance on the legal opinion.