verb (used with or without object), dis·en·tan·gled, dis·en·tan·gling.
Origin of disentangle
Synonyms for disentangle
Examples from the Web for disentangle
Contemporary Examples of disentangle
So it's hard to disentangle any possible negative effects from the effects of divorce and other family instability.Can Gay Marriage Solve Our Adoption Problem?
March 29, 2013
All of these factors are related to cognitive enhancement, but they're difficult to disentangle.Busting the Adderall Myth
December 21, 2010
But how then do we disentangle from this place in a responsible way?The Hotspots No Speech Can Fix
Leslie H. Gelb
September 23, 2009
Historical Examples of disentangle
He formed a chaos of ideas in his head in regard to this sleeve, which he feared to disentangle, and he gave up his common sense.A Philosophical Dictionary, Volume 3 (of 10)
Franois-Marie Arouet (AKA Voltaire)
She drew herself up--rebelling hotly--yet not seeing how to disentangle herself from these associates.The Testing of Diana Mallory
Mrs. Humphry Ward
Therefore, in order to fly she could not merely slip away; she would have to make extra motions to disentangle her dress.Quaint Courtships
Let us disentangle identification as it occurs in the structure of a neurotic symptom from its rather complicated connections.Group Psychology and The Analysis of The Ego
The plan proposed would, at least to the eye, disentangle all complications.