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  • verb

Synonyms for disencumber

to free from or cast out something objectionable or undesirable

Synonyms for disencumber

release from entanglement of difficulty

References in periodicals archive ?
If books could be cataloged by season, Wittgenstein's Ladder would be a summer: clear, temperate, disencumbered of hibernal rigors, undisturbed by stormy skies.
11) Yet even disencumbered of such illusions, Monette continues to find worth in the connection.
This disencumbered self exhibits a species of self-possession that characterizes the Bohemian.
We had walked around the campus for hours, lost in conversation about selves, time, academia, about the SLA, about the SLA as intimate, disencumbered of ritual, a personable collaborative of sport literati.
Next he demystifies Hegel's idiosyncratic use of terms such as "concept" (not exclusively mental), "sublation," "absolute" (its focal meaning has much to do with "absolved," becoming disencumbered of such things as the quantitative infinite), "truth," "necessity" (best appreciated along the lines of a retrospective insight into the logical flow of a narrative or personal life story), "spirit," and "eternity" (a logical succession of events culminating in synchronicity, in an overarching "now").
It cannot be denied that the land greed of the whites forced the Indians westward and that behind the removal policy was the desire of eastern whites for Indian lands and the wish of eastern states to be disencumbered of the embarrassment of independent groups of aborigines within their boundaries.
Certain it was, she seemed rather pleased with her speculations; for when I arose from a stooping posture finally, wholly disencumbered of cloth, I noticed mischievous shadows playing about the corners of her mouth.
And when she had disencumbered herself of an immense number of heretics who were populating a vast state, the Pope, perched on the Chair of Saint Peter, declared a crusade.
The artist works within an open field of options, a space disencumbered of the inhibitions of settled good taste.
James Carr made a similar point more forcefully, upon his visit to the ruins of the Bastille prison: "Every lover of pure liberty must leap with delight upon the disencumbered earth, where once stood that gloomy abode.