Translation of dissociate in Spanish:


disociar, v.

Pronunciation: /dɪˈsəʊsɪeɪt//dɪˈsoʊsiˌeɪt//dɪˈsəʊʃɪeɪt//dɪˈsoʊʃiˌeɪt/

transitive verb

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    • 1.1(separate)

      to dissociate sth/sb from sth disociar algo/a algn de algo
      • The organism cannot be dissociated from its environment.
      • I learned a lot in the recovery movement about respectful boundaries, effective communication, and accountability, but the recovery movement is dissociated from political context.
      • While Crain nowhere suggests that some of the major themes of Brown's fiction were merely an extension of his life, he makes it thoroughly clear that they cannot be dissociated from the life.
      • Where policy is radically dissociated from the reality of death, the paradoxical result is a society dominated by the logic of death.
      • In cells recovering from the inhibition of actin polymerization by latrunculin A, the assembly of actin filaments is dissociated from its linkage to membrane protrusion.
      • Interestingly, the Preamble also notes that civil and political rights cannot be dissociated from economic, social, and cultural rights in their conception as well as their universality.
      • The viewer himself is the human element in this work, the experiencer, outwardly-gazing, whereas the observer of a sculpted figure is dissociated from their very humanity and represented experience.
      • The skills are there, the drive is there, the ability is there, but the gatekeepers are too dissociated from their own clients' actual needs to ever let me past.
      • Only the means needs to be dissociated from political aims.
      • However, in free-living males, testosterone levels were higher in redder males, suggesting that testosterone is dissociated from dominance status under natural circumstances.
      • I was dissociated from it at one level, though I wouldn't say I was distanced.
      • First, the claim on the bill is generally dissociated from any claim in relation to the underlying transaction.
      • Some of color plates were completely dissociated from the text.
      • Such fictions gain reality by being dissociated from a single author, by being collectivized.
      • In Europe, the nation-state to an increasing extent has been dissociated from military power, despite the fact that the modern state built on centralized power was born on that continent.
      • But is it really better to see Campbell in this context, wholly dissociated from those who shared his rise to fame?
      • I could not concentrate and was completely dissociated from my work as well.
      • The need to think about the environment cannot really be dissociated from the nature of the lives that people, especially deprived people, live today.
      • His attempts to depict the view from this building and design his own ‘fairest prospect’ of federalism cannot be dissociated from this dense and layered political symbolism.
      • It also seems that the cannabis market was partially dissociated from the heroin and cocaine markets, as consumers could now buy hashish without contacting heroin or cocaine sellers.

    • 1.2(distance)

      to dissociate oneself from sb/sth (deny involvement) desvincularse de algn/algo
      • The decision was overturned by the European Court of Human Rights only because the journalist had ‘clearly dissociated himself from the persons interviewed.’
      • The years of terrorism flushed out extremists from the far left and far right parties which dissociated themselves from it.
      • Catholic leaders have not dissociated themselves from the ambivalent statement emanating from last week's funeral in Belfast.
      • Too much of ourselves must be deleted when we erase our personal histories and abruptly dissociate ourselves from who we have been’.
      • Collins' healthy longevity is due in part to dissociating herself from what she endearingly calls ‘drains’.
      • Geller announced that he had dissociated himself from the two bosses and called on them to leave the club.
      • In a statement yesterday, the Green Party dissociated itself from Mr Barrett as John Gormley TD condemned the activities of far-right political groups.
      • Having dissociated himself from what we are told was a straightforward political donation, he has little option but to stick to his story.
      • It is a strategy which seeks political power by tactically dissociating itself from politics.
      • Particularly wounding was an open letter to the press by 23 of his colleagues, dissociating themselves from his views on immigration policy.
      • Rudd dissociated himself from the bombers early on and lived on the run, incognito within the working-class, people he suddenly realised he knew nothing about.
      • But victory was thrown away by the Labour leadership, dissociating itself from even a raised fist on a picket line.
      • In the letter, they say they are writing to dissociate themselves from the Institute's support for a Yes vote in the forthcoming referendum.
      • This will enable you to emotionally dissociate yourself from what is happening.
      • It's a language created by the right, and now frequently circulated by the left as they hasten to endear themselves to middle Australia by dissociating themselves from the unfashionably socially concerned.
      • Three cheers for the bishops who are dissociating themselves from this witch-hunt.
      • First, I want to dissociate myself from what I thought were some slightly churlish comments made by a member whose words I usually listen to extremely closely.
      • At last month's meeting, the governing body passed a motion dissociating itself from statements made by Prof Clarke about the Victoria Lodge student accommodation development.
      • One couldn't help, however, be further reminded of how much AFL has seemingly dissociated itself from its grass roots support.
      • Also, by and large, film-makers are dissociating themselves from the cinema of the 1970s and the 1980s - which was largely escapist - to tackle subjects that are moored in reality.

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