Discommodate

Definitions

  • Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • v. t Discommodate To discommode.
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • discommodate To discommode; incommode.
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Etymology

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
L. dis-, + commodatus, p. p. of commodare, to make fit or suitable, fr. commodus, fit, commodious. See Commodious, and cf. Discommode

Usage

In literature:

The Emperor, though ill and discommoded on horseback by a local trouble, had never been in a better humor than on that day.
"Les Misérables Complete in Five Volumes" by Victor Hugo
A husband is very discommoding.
"Dear Enemy" by Jean Webster
The discommodities of usury are, First, that it makes fewer merchants.
"Essays" by Francis Bacon
After its long lodgment, during which the subject was little discommoded, it finally came out by the palatine arch.
"Anomalies and Curiosities of Medicine" by George M. Gould
Sculpture, just as it cannot fitly record the gesture of a moment, is discommoded by personal idiosyncrasies.
"And Even Now" by Max Beerbohm
An efficient police force will be on hand to preserve order and keep the wild beasts from leaping the railings and discommoding the audience.
"The Innocents Abroad" by Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens)
An efficient police force will be on hand to preserve order and keep the wild beasts from leaping the railings and discommoding the audience.
"The Innocents Abroad, Part 3 of 6" by Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens)
My respects to Borlan when you see him, and tell him I beg his pardon for discommoding him.
"Romance of California Life" by John Habberton
I trust my singing did not discommode you.
"Second Plays" by A. A. Milne
Pray do not discommode yourself?
"The Honorable Percival" by Alice Hegan Rice
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