verb (used with object), un·hinged, un·hing·ing.
Examples from the Web for unhinge
I know any sort of middle ground will unhinge lefties and righties both, but don't despair.
She feared I might unhinge it and carry it away, or something of that sort, I suppose.When Knighthood Was in Flower|Charles Major
Every one knows that the sight of cats or rats, the crushing of a coal, etc. may unhinge the reason.Pascal's Penses|Blaise Pascal
When she put on her superior, resigned airs, it was enough to unhinge an angel.
British Dictionary definitions for unhinge
Word Origin and History for unhinge
recorded earlier in the mental sense of "to disorder" the mind, etc. (1612) than in the literal one of "to take (a door, etc.) off its hinges" (1616); from un- (2) + hinge (v.). Related: Unhinged; unhinging.