verb (used with object), dis·or·gan·ized, dis·or·gan·iz·ing.
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.
British Dictionary definitions for disorganize
Word Origin and History for disorganize
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.