Related formsdis·arm·ing·ly, adverb
Definition for disarming (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of disarm
Related formsdis·arm·er, nounun·dis·armed, adjective
Examples from the Web for disarming
He was renowned for his wit, disarming his critics with unfailing humor.
The gun control lobby engages in emotional brainwashing to further its attempts at disarming the American people.
Moscow is conveniently two-faced when it comes to disarming pro-Russian separatists.
In a few words, Letterman brought the Beatles and what they represented into disarming focus.
But he said the process of disarming a chemical warhead or artillery shell is more complicated.Obama’s Plan B for Securing Assad’s Chemical Weapons|Eli Lake|September 23, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Harris' manner was disarming, and the physicist felt more at ease.Security|Poul William Anderson
That initial greeting with its disarming undertones of empathy and innocence had accomplished its purpose.Assassin|Jesse Franklin Bone
He performed eructations with the disarming naturalness of a baby.The Price of Love|Arnold Bennett
Both left at the end of a few months, disarming the regent, one by an absolute denial, the other by a complete avowal.The Conspirators|Alexandre Dumas (Pere)
Then he was clutching the Fuzzy and disarming him; the weapon was a quarter-pound ballpeen hammer.Little Fuzzy|Henry Beam Piper