from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- transitive verb To dislocate a joint of; disjoint.
from The Century Dictionary.
- To disjoint; take apart the joints of: as, to
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- transitive verb To disjoint.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb To
- verb To
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Even before he landed, he was slashing with both hands, feeling two necks unjoint under his knuckles.
We know that nobody will blame us if our nephews unjoint their knuckles or cut their fingers off; so we give them five-bladed knives and boxing gloves.
Now unjoint the legs and wings at the middle joint, which can be done very skillfully by a little practice.
The skin is loosened around these and they may be severed at the elbow joint unless the bird is to be mounted with wings spread, when it will be best to unjoint at the shoulder and preserve the entire wing bones.
Lying here at full length, with no elbow-room to manage the rod, you must occasionally even unjoint your tip, and fish with that, using but a dozen inches of line, and not letting so much as your eyebrows show above the bank.
"However, I'd like to lay eyes on the sort of man who can unjoint this devilish combination of politics and law and finance," he informed himself, trying to justify his own retreat.
Done -- unjoint it and put it in its case, and not go dragging up everything along the bank like a living stump-puller.
It was now easy to unjoint the bones, and but a moment's work to saw off the shattered piece, tie the severed arteries, and bring the flap again into its place.
Reaching such a place they would unjoint and take apart the steam man, packing it up in such a manner that no one could suspect its identity, and embark for St. Louis.
Then his stomach commenced to fall in, and his spine to unjoint, and his shoulders to loosen.