disenchant

(redirected from disenchantments)
Also found in: Dictionary, Legal.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • verb

Synonyms for disenchant

References in periodicals archive ?
Emerging events seem to be showing complete disenchantment among some party officials over claims that President George Manneh Weah's nomination of officials is not allegedly cutting across the three parties satisfactorily as anticipated during the formation of the coalition ticket.
The Chairman emeritus of the National Patriotic Party (NPP) Chief Cyril Allen, one of the pillars of the ruling CDC has alarmed serious disenchantment within the CDC in the wake of President Weah's ongoing appointments of officials in government.
If this is the enchanted intervention of some Shelleyan 'unacknowledged legislator' targeting the 'hard-to-notice' orthodoxy of a culture's regard for history or poetry, it is an intervention encompassed by a disenchantment with poetry itself.
What becomes apparent as one reads through Brown's first four volumes is that where the poems express disenchantment with poetry--and with the legacy of romanticism's exaltation of the form--they do so in the context of an on-going engagement with the structures--symbolic and economic--of global capitalism.
The disenchantment of the author function, along with this disenchantment of the poem, perhaps offers the poet and reader the chance to exempt their text, their production and consumption of it, from the systems of commodity' exchange of which Brown is so wary.
The Disenchantments," an all-girl rock trio, and Colby, the boy-with-the-band roadie, hit the highway for an end-of-summer tour from San Francisco to Portland.
The Disenchantments is reality-based young adult fiction in the style of Sarah Dessen--well rendered, bittersweet and hopeful.
The cover of The Disenchantments features a cute girl in a rainbow T-shirt adjusting a pair of red, oversized sunglasses.
The Disenchantments is a story about friendships, change, and finding your true calling.
Ross's argument ultimately reveals his conservative, anti-Marxist core-narrative, revealed in a parenthetical aside when Ross suggests that thinking of literature as communication is awful, close to disenchantment, but communism is worse (356).
He thus substitutes the entanglement of disenchantment with enchantment for Michel Foucault's vision of power: diffused, embodied in discourse, neither an agency nor a structure, but a pervasive regime of truth.
But I am afraid that he will alienate a large portion of a sympathetic audience, thus contributing more to the spirit of disenchantment than to the spirit of enchantment he favors.