dislodge dislodge  /dɪs ˈlɑdʒ/


  1. (v) remove or force out from a position
  2. (v) change place or direction
  3. (v) remove or force from a position of dwelling previously occupied



  • Unlike their elders, the younger generation believes that the 45-year-old economic embargo against Cuba has utterly failed to dislodge its communist leader.


  • Toes Go Missing As Man Naps, Family Pet Suspected

    Brazil, IN – Wednesday morning, Clay County resident, Roger Brown, awoke to find two of his toes missing on one foot. You would think someone would feel them dislodge or fall off, right? According to Brown, he roused from sleep around 4:30 am to find his pit bull licking his foot and, when he glanced down, [...] Toes Go Missing As Man Naps, Family Pet Suspected is a post from: The Inquisitr
    on June 13, 2013     Source: The Inquisitr


  1. "China has been systematically targeting every single available medal, and we're going to have to do that in the future," Ueberroth said. "It's going to be very difficult (to dislodge China). The resources that they put toward their Olympic...
    on Aug 22, 2008 By: Peter Ueberroth Source: CNN

  2. "If senators cast their vote with their conscience, they would speak with near unanimity that there is no confidence in the attorney general," said Schumer. "Their united voice would undoubtedly dislodge the attorney general from the post...
    on Jun 11, 2007 By: Charles Schumer Source: Forbes

  3. "It's my observation that it's very hard to dislodge a mistaken interpretation once it gets into the head of a decisionmaker who has used it in a speech, built it into a policy, conveyed it to colleagues around the world," Fingar said. "That...
    on Dec 9, 2008 By: Thomas Fingar Source: International Herald Tribune

Word of the Day
incipient incipient
/ɪn ˈsɪ pi ənt /