verb (used with object), de·ranged, de·rang·ing.
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Origin of derange
OTHER WORDS FROM derangede·range·a·ble, adjectivede·rang·er, noun
Words nearby derange
Example sentences from the Web for derange
Their common Parent, so tender, appears to derange the order of nature to manifest his anger.Letters To Eugenia|Paul Henri Thiry Holbach
Instead of this, too frequently the child is urged to take more, and thus derange the stomach.The Physical Life of Woman:|Dr. George H Napheys
His vote given without knowledge might derange the whole system.
Miss Spangles cocked an ear and began to derange the surface of the road with a shapely foreleg.
The general effect of the change would be to derange the whole of the present system.