disarray


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Synonyms for disarray

Synonyms for disarray

Synonyms for disarray

References in periodicals archive ?
The terrorists are in disarray and scampering for safety while others were surrendering.
A Durham police spokeswoman said: "A back window has been forced, allowing the burglar to get inside the property, stealing a quantity of cash and leaving the house in disarray.
Brady noted that while most basketball coaches are fired because their programs have fallen apart, LSU wasn't in disarray last year, only injury riddled, and this year most certainly isn't in disarray under first-year coach Trent Johnson.
Fergie said: "Maybe City got Arsenal on the right day - there seems to be a lot of disarray in the camp, with the carry-on with one of their players.
DAVID CLARKSON was thrilled to earn a surprise first call-up to the Scotland squad - even though it meant throwing his friend's wedding plans into disarray.
The plans were thrown into disarray after peers narrowly rejected the Government's Gambling Order regulations by 123 votes to 120.
business license records were found in disarray in an open office, making them accessible to almost anyone, according to a recent District of Columbia inspector general report.
Milingo, who has a history of sowing division and disarray among the faithful, was initially demoted from his archepiscopate in Zambia in 1983 after leading faith-healing sessions that included exorcisms.
There already was some disarray on campus from modernization construction.
Mrs Randerson added: 'This throws the ambulance service into total disarray and crisis because it is against a background of failed targets and poor response times over many years.
Comber, 2005, was an impressive feat of intentional disarray.
However, interviews with staff and board members suggest that finances were in disarray for a number of reasons.
Decision making processes for end-of-life clinical care are in complete disarray.
Many will attempt to write off Katrina as a wrenching anomaly, a terrible case history in government incompetence and disarray, but to America's poor there must be a sickening familiarity to the stench of that dirty water, to the images of people waiting for help that has been promised but that never arrives.
Paul asserts that chronic disarray can injure self-confidence, relationships, and your reputation.