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defamation

(n.) to harm a name or reputation; to slander

The carpenter felt that the notoriousness of his former partner brought

defamation to his construction business.

deference

(n.) a yielding of opinion; courteous respect for

To avoid a confrontation, the man showed deference to his friend.

The deference shown to the elderly woman's opinion was heartwarming.

deferential

(adj.) yielding to the opinion of another

After debating students living in the Sixth Ward for months, the mayor's

deferential statements indicated that he had come to some understanding

with them.

defunct

(adj.) no longer living or existing

The man lost a large sum of money when the company went defunct.

deign

(v.) condescend; stoop

He said he wouldn't deign to dignify her statement with a response.

Fired from his job as a programmer analyst, Joe vowed he would never

deign to mop floors-even if he were down to his last penny.

deleterious

(adj.) harmful; hurtful; noxious

Deleterious fumes escaped from the overturned truck.

deliberate

(v.; adj.) to consider carefully; weigh in the mind; intentional

The jury deliberated for three days before reaching a verdict.

The brother's deliberate attempt to get his sibling blamed for his mistake

was obvious to all.

delineate

(v.) to outline; to describe

She delineated her plan so that everyone would have a basic

understanding of it.

deliquesce

(v.) to dissolve

The snow deliquesced when the temperature rose.

delusion

(n.) a false belief or opinion

The historian suffered from the delusion that he was Napoleon.

demise

(n.) ceasing to exist as in death

The demise of Gimbels followed years of decline.

demur

(v.; n.) to object; objection; misgiving

She hated animals, so when the subject of buying a cat came up, she

demurred.

She said yes, but he detected a demur in her voice.

She was nominated to sit on the committee, but she demurred.

The council president called for a vote, and hearing no demur, asked for

a count by the clerk.

denigrate

(v.) to defame, to blacken or sully; to belittle

After finding out her evil secret, he announced it to the council and

denigrated her in public.

Her attempt to denigrate the man's name was not successful.

denounce

(v.) to speak out against; condemn

A student rally was called to denounce the use of drugs on campus.

depict

(v.) to portray; describe

The mural depicts the life of a typical urban dweller.

deplete

(v.) to reduce; to empty, exhaust

Having to pay the entire bill will deplete the family's savings.

deposition

(n.) a removal from office or power; a testimony

Failing to act lawfully could result in his deposition.

She met with her lawyer this morning to review her deposition.

depravity

(n.) moral corruption; badness

Drugs and money caused depravity throughout the once decorous

community.

The depravity of the old man was bound to land him in jail one day.

deprecate

(v.) to express disapproval of; to protest against

The environmentalists deprecated the paper companies for cutting down

ancient forests.

The organization will deprecate the opening of the sewage plant.

depredation

(n.) a plundering or laying waste

The pharaoh's once rich tomb was empty after centuries of depredation

from grave robbers.

deride

(v.) to laugh at with contempt; to mock

No matter what he said, he was derided.

It is impolite to deride someone even if you dislike him.