verb (used with object), dis·or·gan·ized, dis·or·gan·iz·ing.
- disorderly conduct,
- disorderly house,
- disorderly person,
- disorganized schizophrenia,
Origin of disorganize
Examples from the Web for disorganize
Any of you ought to admit that Gulden's kind of work will disorganize a gang.The Border Legion|Zane Grey
Evidently movement through the time-river had a tendency to disorganize a man's memories.Viewpoint|Gordon Randall Garrett
If the princes do not know anything about them, which is usually the case, they disorganize them.Battle Studies|Charles-Jean-Jacques-Joseph Ardant du Picq
Few diseases can so disorganize a household and distress its members.A Mind That Found Itself|Clifford Whittingham Beers
SecondThe object of this propaganda is to disorganize the enemy army and to obtain information regarding it.
1793, from French désorganiser, from dés- "not" (see dis-) + organiser "organize" (see organize). This word and related forms were introduced in English in reference to the French Revolution. Related: Disorganized; disorganizing; disorganization.