verb (used with object), dis·as·so·ci·at·ed, dis·as·so·ci·at·ing.
Related formsdis·as·so·ci·a·tion, noun
Can be confuseddisassociate dissociate
Examples from the Web for disassociate
Marnell makes no effort to disassociate her drug use from her body-image obsession.The Girl Who Wrote About Drugs: Cat Marnell on Vice, Addiction & More|Caitlin Dickson|July 12, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The RNC moved quickly to disassociate itself from the document.
The bearing of this list upon any question whatsoever of general philosophy is evident for all who know how to disassociate ideas.Decadence and Other Essays on the Culture of Ideas|Remy de Gourmont
But justly or not, it is difficult to disassociate what Venizelos wants for Greece with what he wants for Venizelos.With the French in France and Salonika|Richard Harding Davis
It has been my great battle for years to endeavor to persuade the public to realize that it must disassociate the two.Nat Goodwin's Book|Nat C. Goodwin
This by no means implies that the American Republics disassociate themselves from the nations of other continents.State of the Union Addresses of Franklin D. Roosevelt|Franklin D. Roosevelt
What applies to the form of pottery applies equally to its decoration; often it is impossible to disassociate them.Evolution in Art|Alfred C. Haddon