Origin of disobedient
Examples from the Web for disobedient
Disobedient Objects is at the Victoria and Albert Museum in London from July 26 to February 1, 2015.Why the Left Protests Better: A History of ‘Disobedient Objects’|Nico Hines|July 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The archetype of the disobedient Cossack who will not stoop to intimidation remains an important part of Ukrainian identity.
Disobedient businessmen, disloyal functionaries, and opposition activists—these are the “criminals” the Kremlin wishes to pursue.Putin Toys With Obama as Syria Burns and Snowden Runs Free|Garry Kasparov|July 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Now, listen to me, I shall punish you very severely if you act in this disobedient way again.'The Young Step-Mother|Charlotte M. Yonge
They did n't respond to me somehow, and when they were out of my sight they were ugly and disobedient.Homespun Tales|Kate Douglas Wiggin
Do drop it if you do not wish to drive me mad or make me disobedient.Shoulder-Straps|Henry Morford
Hadst thou the impudence to aspire at being a husband with that stubborn and disobedient temper?Love for Love|William Congreve
It is true that Ibls was disobedient, but then he belonged not to the angelic order but to that of the jinn.The Faith of Islam|Edward Sell
British Dictionary definitions for disobedient
Word Origin and History for disobedient
early 15c., dysobedyent, from Old French desobedient, from Vulgar Latin *disobedientem (replacing Latin inobedientem) from Latin dis- (see dis-) + obedientem (see obedient). Related: Disobediently. Earlier in the same sense was disobeissant (late 14c.), from Old French desobeissant, and inobedient (early 14c.).