verb (used with object), re·voked, re·vok·ing.
verb (used without object), re·voked, re·vok·ing.
Origin of revoke
Related formsre·vok·er, nounre·vok·ing·ly, adverbun·re·voked, adjective
Examples from the Web for revoke
His father went to the U.S. Embassy in Nigeria and said his kid was dangerous, and that they should revoke his U.S. travel visa.
The European Union called for Russia to revoke its decision and turn back.
But Obama has also sought to phase this war authorization out, challenging Congress to narrow or revoke it.Obama’s War in Iraq Marks the Return of the Global War on Terror|Eli Lake|August 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Now a conservative activist wants to revoke his membership and kick him out of office for going soft on Obamacare and more.In the Buckeye State, the Tea Party Bucks the Establishment Republican Governor|David Freedlander|January 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The mayor declined to revoke the permit, and the parade is scheduled to go on as usual on November 17.
Reasonings like these might influence Congress to revoke the commission and instructions in question.
Some circumstances have taken place which render it very possible that Great Britain may revoke her orders of council.The Life of Albert Gallatin|Henry Adams
"He's riding for the outpost to revoke this pass," said O'Connor, slowly tapping the pocket that contained the paper.A Voyage with Captain Dynamite|Charles Edward Rich
If thou have made any presentations, we declare them void, and revoke them.A Popular History of France From The Earliest Times|Francois Pierre Guillaume Guizot
To revoke preparatory command or begin anew movement improperly begun.Manual of Military Training|James A. Moss