alienate

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alienate

(āl′ē-ĕ-nāt″) [L. alienus, someone else's, alien]
To isolate, estrange, or dissociate.
References in periodicals archive ?
Unlike of the Civil Code of Ukraine of 1963 under which the alienator could act only person who is unworkable because of age or health status (Art.
According to Gardner, alienators are usually mothers.
[] Gains: Gains derived by a resident of a CS from the alienation of an interest in a partnership, trust or estate may be taxed in the other CS to the extent attributable to real property located in the latter.(194) A CS may tax a resident of the other CS on gains from the alienation of shares or bonds issued by a corporation that is a resident of the former if (1) the shares or bonds are not quoted on a stock exchange in that CS; (2) the shares or bonds are alienated to a resident..of that CS; and (3) the alienator held the securities for one year or less prior to alienation.(195) Although the provision is drafted reciprocally, currently, the U.S.
Limited authority - "I can decide only up to this point" - a real alienator for aggressive personalities.
But then, Kalatozov is an equal-opportunity alienator. He makes everything look strange and wondrous, so that you feel as thrilled by the decadence of a Batista-era nightclub as you do by the exuberance of an anti-Batista street demonstration.
Hogue, native Arkansan and producer of "Curse of the Alpha Stone" and "Alienator."
So finally, by pushing the accelerator clear to the floorboards, I succeeded, by golly, in shearing two bolts off the alternator (or is it the alienator?) bracket, ruining not only whatever-it's-called but also the belt, to the tune of $128.60.