Name Report For First Name DICKSON:


First name DICKSON's origin is English. DICKSON means "variant of dick from richard strong ruler". You can find other first names and English words that rhymes with DICKSON below. Ryhme list involves the matching sounds according to the first letters, last letters and first&last letters of dickson.(Brown names are of the same origin (English) with DICKSON and Red names are first names with English/Anglo-Saxon origin)

Rhymes with DICKSON - Names & Words

First Names Rhyming DICKSON



NAMES RHYMING WITH DİCKSON (According to last letters):

Rhyming Names According to Last 6 Letters (ickson) - Names That Ends with ickson:


Rhyming Names According to Last 5 Letters (ckson) - Names That Ends with ckson:


Rhyming Names According to Last 4 Letters (kson) - Names That Ends with kson:

brookson jakson nikson

Rhyming Names According to Last 3 Letters (son) - Names That Ends with son:

harrison pierson rawson aeson iason jason hanson son addyson ailison alyson crimson ellison emerson maddison madison mattison raison adalson addison aliceson alison alson anderson anson atkinson benson branson brantson bryson carlson carson charleson chayson clayson colson davidson davison dawson dayson demason dennison eallison eason eddison edson edwardson elson eorlson esrlson farquharson ferguson fergusson garrson garson grayson gregson greyson henderson henson jameson jamieson jamison jayson johnson judson kadison kaison larson macpherson mason masson matheson matson morrison neason nelson nicson ourson parkinson paulson pearson perkinson peterson pherson randson robertson rowson ruadson sampson sanderson saunderson simson stephenson stetson

NAMES RHYMING WITH DİCKSON (According to first letters):

Rhyming Names According to First 6 Letters (dickso) - Names That Begins with dickso:

Rhyming Names According to First 5 Letters (dicks) - Names That Begins with dicks:

Rhyming Names According to First 4 Letters (dick) - Names That Begins with dick:

dick dickran

Rhyming Names According to First 3 Letters (dic) - Names That Begins with dic:

dice dichali

Rhyming Names According to First 2 Letters (di) - Names That Begins with di:

dia diahann diahna diamanda diamanta diamante diamon diamond diamonique diamont diamontina dian diana dianda diandra diandre diane dianna diannah dianne diantha dianthe diara diarmaid dibe didier dido didrika diederich diedre diedrick diega diego dien diep diera dierck dierdre dieter dietrich dietz digna diji dike dikesone dikran dilan dillan dillen dillin dillion dillon dimitrie dimitry dimitur din dina dinadan dinah dinar dinas dino dinora dinorah dinsmore diogo diolmhain diomasach diomedes dion diona diondra diondray diondre dione dionis dionisa dionna dionne dionte dionysia dionysie dionysius dior diorbhall dirce dirck dirk dita diti diu div diva divon divone divsha


First Names which starts with 'dic' and ends with 'son':

First Names which starts with 'di' and ends with 'on':


First Names which starts with 'd' and ends with 'n':

dacian daegan daelan daelyn daelynn daemon dagan dagen dagian daijon dailyn daimhin daimmen dain dainan dairion dalan dalen dallan dallen dallin dallon dalon dalston dalton dalyn dalynn daman damen dameon damian damiean damien damon dan danathon daniel-sean dann dannon danon danton danylynn daran dareen daren darien darin darleen darolyn daron darrellyn darren darrin darron darryn dartagnan darton darvin darwin darwyn darylyn daryn daveen daveon davian davin davion davynn dawn daxton daylan daylen daylin daylon dayton dayveon deacon deagan deaglan deakin dean deann dearborn deasmumhan deavon declan deeann deegan deen dehaan deikun delbin delman delmon delron delsin delton delvin delvon

English Words Rhyming DICKSON


ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH DİCKSON (According to last letters):

Rhyming Words According to Last 6 Letters (ickson) - English Words That Ends with ickson:

Rhyming Words According to Last 5 Letters (ckson) - English Words That Ends with ckson:

Rhyming Words According to Last 4 Letters (kson) - English Words That Ends with kson:

Rhyming Words According to Last 3 Letters (son) - English Words That Ends with son:

advowsonnoun (n.) The right of presenting to a vacant benefice or living in the church. [Originally, the relation of a patron (advocatus) or protector of a benefice, and thus privileged to nominate or present to it.]

antimasonnoun (n.) One opposed to Freemasonry.

arsonnoun (n.) The malicious burning of a dwelling house or outhouse of another man, which by the common law is felony; the malicious and voluntary firing of a building or ship.

basonnoun (n.) A basin.

bawsonnoun (n.) A badger.
 noun (n.) A large, unwieldy person.

benisonnoun (n.) Blessing; beatitude; benediction.

bisonnoun (n.) The aurochs or European bison.
 noun (n.) The American bison buffalo (Bison Americanus), a large, gregarious bovine quadruped with shaggy mane and short black horns, which formerly roamed in herds over most of the temperate portion of North America, but is now restricted to very limited districts in the region of the Rocky Mountains, and is rapidly decreasing in numbers.

bissonadjective (a.) Purblind; blinding.

bosonnoun (n.) See Boatswain.

caissonnoun (n.) A chest to hold ammunition.
 noun (n.) A four-wheeled carriage for conveying ammunition, consisting of two parts, a body and a limber. In light field batteries there is one caisson to each piece, having two ammunition boxes on the body, and one on the limber.
 noun (n.) A chest filled with explosive materials, to be laid in the way of an enemy and exploded on his approach.
 noun (n.) A water-tight box, of timber or iron within which work is carried on in building foundations or structures below the water level.
 noun (n.) A hollow floating box, usually of iron, which serves to close the entrances of docks and basins.
 noun (n.) A structure, usually with an air chamber, placed beneath a vessel to lift or float it.
 noun (n.) A sunk panel of ceilings or soffits.

caparisonnoun (n.) An ornamental covering or housing for a horse; the harness or trappings of a horse, taken collectively, esp. when decorative.
 noun (n.) Gay or rich clothing.
 verb (v. t.) To cover with housings, as a horse; to harness or fit out with decorative trappings, as a horse.
 verb (v. t.) To aborn with rich dress; to dress.

cargasonnoun (n.) A cargo.

cavessonnoun (n.) Alt. of Cavezon

chansonnoun (n.) A song.

comparisonnoun (n.) The act of comparing; an examination of two or more objects with the view of discovering the resemblances or differences; relative estimate.
 noun (n.) The state of being compared; a relative estimate; also, a state, quality, or relation, admitting of being compared; as, to bring a thing into comparison with another; there is no comparison between them.
 noun (n.) That to which, or with which, a thing is compared, as being equal or like; illustration; similitude.
 noun (n.) The modification, by inflection or otherwise, which the adjective and adverb undergo to denote degrees of quality or quantity; as, little, less, least, are examples of comparison.
 noun (n.) A figure by which one person or thing is compared to another, or the two are considered with regard to some property or quality, which is common to them both; e.g., the lake sparkled like a jewel.
 noun (n.) The faculty of the reflective group which is supposed to perceive resemblances and contrasts.
 verb (v. t.) To compare.

crimsonnoun (n.) A deep red color tinged with blue; also, red color in general.
 adjective (a.) Of a deep red color tinged with blue; deep red.
 verb (v. t.) To dye with crimson or deep red; to redden.
  (b. t.) To become crimson; to blush.

damsonnoun (n.) A small oval plum of a blue color, the fruit of a variety of the Prunus domestica; -- called also damask plum.

diapasonnoun (n.) The octave, or interval which includes all the tones of the diatonic scale.
 noun (n.) Concord, as of notes an octave apart; harmony.
 noun (n.) The entire compass of tones.
 noun (n.) A standard of pitch; a tuning fork; as, the French normal diapason.
 noun (n.) One of certain stops in the organ, so called because they extend through the scale of the instrument. They are of several kinds, as open diapason, stopped diapason, double diapason, and the like.

disdiapasonnoun (n.) An interval of two octaves, or a fifteenth; -- called also bisdiapason.

disherisonnoun (n.) The act of disheriting, or debarring from inheritance; disinhersion.

disputisonnoun (n.) Dispute; discussion.

dobsonnoun (n.) The aquatic larva of a large neuropterous insect (Corydalus cornutus), used as bait in angling. See Hellgamite.

dorsimesonnoun (n.) (Anat.) See Meson.

elisonnoun (n.) Division; separation.
 noun (n.) The cutting off or suppression of a vowel or syllable, for the sake of meter or euphony; esp., in poetry, the dropping of a final vowel standing before an initial vowel in the following word, when the two words are drawn together.

empoisonnoun (n.) Poison.
 verb (v. t.) To poison; to impoison.

enchesonnoun (n.) Alt. of Encheason

encheasonnoun (n.) Occasion, cause, or reason.

flotsonnoun (n.) Goods lost by shipwreck, and floating on the sea; -- in distinction from jetsam or jetson.

foisonnoun (n.) Rich harvest; plenty; abundance.

foysonnoun (n.) See Foison.

freemasonnoun (n.) One of an ancient and secret association or fraternity, said to have been at first composed of masons or builders in stone, but now consisting of persons who are united for social enjoyment and mutual assistance.

gambesonnoun (n.) Same as Gambison.

gambisonnoun (n.) A defensive garment formerly in use for the body, made of cloth stuffed and quilted.

garrisonnoun (n.) A body of troops stationed in a fort or fortified town.
 noun (n.) A fortified place, in which troops are quartered for its security.
 verb (v. t.) To place troops in, as a fortification, for its defense; to furnish with soldiers; as, to garrison a fort or town.
 verb (v. t.) To secure or defend by fortresses manned with troops; as, to garrison a conquered territory.

geasonadjective (a.) Rare; wonderful.

godsonnoun (n.) A male for whom one has stood sponsor in baptism. See Godfather.

grandsonnoun (n.) A son's or daughter's son.

grisonnoun (n.) A South American animal of the family Mustelidae (Galictis vittata). It is about two feet long, exclusive of the tail. Its under parts are black. Also called South American glutton.
 noun (n.) A South American monkey (Lagothrix infumatus), said to be gluttonous.

herissonnoun (n.) A beam or bar armed with iron spikes, and turning on a pivot; -- used to block up a passage.

hysonnoun (n.) A fragrant kind of green tea.

intercomparisonnoun (n.) Mutual comparison of corresponding parts.

jetsonnoun (n.) Goods which sink when cast into the sea, and remain under water; -- distinguished from flotsam, goods which float, and ligan, goods which are sunk attached to a buoy.
 noun (n.) Jettison. See Jettison, 1.

jettisonnoun (n.) The throwing overboard of goods from necessity, in order to lighten a vessel in danger of wreck.
 noun (n.) See Jetsam, 1.

keelsonnoun (n.) A piece of timber in a ship laid on the middle of the floor timbers over the keel, and binding the floor timbers to the keel; in iron vessels, a structure of plates, situated like the keelson of a timber ship.

kelsonnoun (n.) See Keelson.

lessonnoun (n.) Anything read or recited to a teacher by a pupil or learner; something, as a portion of a book, assigned to a pupil to be studied or learned at one time.
 noun (n.) That which is learned or taught by an express effort; instruction derived from precept, experience, observation, or deduction; a precept; a doctrine; as, to take or give a lesson in drawing.
 noun (n.) A portion of Scripture read in divine service for instruction; as, here endeth the first lesson.
 noun (n.) A severe lecture; reproof; rebuke; warning.
 noun (n.) An exercise; a composition serving an educational purpose; a study.
 verb (v. t.) To teach; to instruct.

lewissonnoun (n.) An iron dovetailed tenon, made in sections, which can be fitted into a dovetail mortise; -- used in hoisting large stones, etc.
 noun (n.) A kind of shears used in cropping woolen cloth.

liaisonnoun (n.) A union, or bond of union; an intimacy; especially, an illicit intimacy between a man and a woman.

livraisonnoun (n.) A part of a book or literary composition printed and delivered by itself; a number; a part.

malisonnoun (n.) Malediction; curse; execration.

ENGLISH WORDS RHYMING WITH DİCKSON (According to first letters):

Rhyming Words According to First 6 Letters (dickso) - Words That Begins with dickso:

Rhyming Words According to First 5 Letters (dicks) - Words That Begins with dicks:

Rhyming Words According to First 4 Letters (dick) - Words That Begins with dick:

dickcisselnoun (n.) The American black-throated bunting (Spiza Americana).

dickensnoun (n. / interj.) The devil.

dickernoun (n.) The number or quantity of ten, particularly ten hides or skins; a dakir; as, a dicker of gloves.
 noun (n.) A chaffering, barter, or exchange, of small wares; as, to make a dicker.
 verb (v. i. & t.) To negotiate a dicker; to barter.

dickeynoun (n.) Alt. of Dicky
  () A hat; esp., in U. S., a stiff hat or derby; in Eng., a straw hat.
  () One of various animals
  () A donkey.
  () Any small bird; -- called also dickey bird.
  () The hedge sparrow.
  () The haddock.
  () A seat for the driver; -- called also dickey box.
  () A seat at the back for servants.

dickynoun (n.) A seat behind a carriage, for a servant.
 noun (n.) A false shirt front or bosom.
 noun (n.) A gentleman's shirt collar.

Rhyming Words According to First 3 Letters (dic) - Words That Begins with dic:

dicaciousadjective (a.) Talkative; pert; saucy.

dicacitynoun (n.) Pertness; sauciness.

dicalcicadjective (a.) Having two atoms or equivalents of calcium to the molecule.

dicarbonicadjective (a.) Containing two carbon residues, or two carboxyl or radicals; as, oxalic acid is a dicarbonic acid.

dicastnoun (n.) A functionary in ancient Athens answering nearly to the modern juryman.

dicasterynoun (n.) A court of justice; judgment hall.

dicenoun (n.) Small cubes used in gaming or in determining by chance; also, the game played with dice. See Die, n.
 verb (v. i.) To play games with dice.
 verb (v. i.) To ornament with squares, diamonds, or cubes.
  (pl. ) of Die

dicingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Dice
 noun (n.) An ornamenting in squares or cubes.
 noun (n.) Gambling with dice.

diceboxnoun (n.) A box from which dice are thrown in gaming.

dicentranoun (n.) A genus of herbaceous plants, with racemes of two-spurred or heart-shaped flowers, including the Dutchman's breeches, and the more showy Bleeding heart (D. spectabilis).

dicephalousadjective (a.) Having two heads on one body; double-headed.

dicernoun (n.) A player at dice; a dice player; a gamester.

dichasticadjective (a.) Capable of subdividing spontaneously.

dichlamydeousadjective (a.) Having two coverings, a calyx and in corolla.

dichloridenoun (n.) Same as Bichloride.

dichogamousadjective (a.) Manifesting dichogamy.

dichogamynoun (n.) The condition of certain species of plants, in which the stamens and pistil do not mature simultaneously, so that these plants can never fertilize themselves.

dichotomistnoun (n.) One who dichotomizes.

dichotomizingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Dichotomize

dichotomousadjective (a.) Regularly dividing by pairs from bottom to top; as, a dichotomous stem.

dichotomynoun (n.) A cutting in two; a division.
 noun (n.) Division or distribution of genera into two species; division into two subordinate parts.
 noun (n.) That phase of the moon in which it appears bisected, or shows only half its disk, as at the quadratures.
 noun (n.) Successive division and subdivision, as of a stem of a plant or a vein of the body, into two parts as it proceeds from its origin; successive bifurcation.
 noun (n.) The place where a stem or vein is forked.
 noun (n.) Division into two; especially, the division of a class into two subclasses opposed to each other by contradiction, as the division of the term man into white and not white.

dichroicadjective (a.) Having the property of dichroism; as, a dichroic crystal.

dichroiscopenoun (n.) Same as Dichroscope.

dichroismnoun (n.) The property of presenting different colors by transmitted light, when viewed in two different directions, the colors being unlike in the direction of unlike or unequal axes.

dichroitenoun (n.) Iolite; -- so called from its presenting two different colors when viewed in two different directions. See Iolite.

dichroiticadjective (a.) Dichroic.

dichromatenoun (n.) A salt of chromic acid containing two equivalents of the acid radical to one of the base; -- called also bichromate.

dichromaticadjective (a.) Having or exhibiting two colors.
 adjective (a.) Having two color varieties, or two phases differing in color, independently of age or sex, as in certain birds and insects.

dichromatismnoun (n.) The state of being dichromatic.

dichromicadjective (a.) Furnishing or giving two colors; -- said of defective vision, in which all the compound colors are resolvable into two elements instead of three.

dichroousadjective (a.) Dichroic.

dichroscopenoun (n.) An instrument for examining the dichroism of crystals.

dichroscopicadjective (a.) Pertaining to the dichroscope, or to observations with it.

diclinicadjective (a.) Having two of the intersections between the three axes oblique. See Crystallization.

diclinousadjective (a.) Having the stamens and pistils in separate flowers.

dicoccousadjective (a.) Composed of two coherent, one-seeded carpels; as, a dicoccous capsule.

dicotyledonnoun (n.) A plant whose seeds divide into two seed lobes, or cotyledons, in germinating.

dicotyledonousadjective (a.) Having two cotyledons or seed lobes; as, a dicotyledonous plant.

dicrotaladjective (a.) Alt. of Dicrotous

dicrotousadjective (a.) Dicrotic.

dicroticadjective (a.) Of or pertaining to dicrotism; as, a dicrotic pulse.
 adjective (a.) Of or pertaining to the second expansion of the artery in the dicrotic pulse; as, the dicrotic wave.

dicrotismnoun (n.) A condition in which there are two beats or waves of the arterial pulse to each beat of the heart.

dictanoun (n. pl.) See Dictum.
  (pl. ) of Dictum

dictamennoun (n.) A dictation or dictate.

dictamnusnoun (n.) A suffrutescent, D. Fraxinella (the only species), with strong perfume and showy flowers. The volatile oil of the leaves is highly inflammable.

dictatingnoun (p. pr. & vb. n.) of Dictate

dictationnoun (n.) The act of dictating; the act or practice of prescribing; also that which is dictated.
 noun (n.) The speaking to, or the giving orders to, in an overbearing manner; authoritative utterance; as, his habit, even with friends, was that of dictation.

dictatornoun (n.) One who dictates; one who prescribes rules and maxims authoritatively for the direction of others.
 noun (n.) One invested with absolute authority; especially, a magistrate created in times of exigence and distress, and invested with unlimited power.

dictatorialadjective (a.) Pertaining or suited to a dictator; absolute.
 adjective (a.) Characteristic of a dictator; imperious; dogmatical; overbearing; as, a dictatorial tone or manner.

dictatorianadjective (a.) Dictatorial.


English Words which starts with 'dic' and ends with 'son':

English Words which starts with 'di' and ends with 'on':

diacatholiconnoun (n.) A universal remedy; -- name formerly to a purgative electuary.

diachylonnoun (n.) Alt. of Diachylum

dialyzationnoun (n.) The act or process of dialysis.

diatessaronnoun (n.) The interval of a fourth.
 noun (n.) A continuous narrative arranged from the first four books of the New Testament.
 noun (n.) An electuary compounded of four medicines.

dictionnoun (n.) Choice of words for the expression of ideas; the construction, disposition, and application of words in discourse, with regard to clearness, accuracy, variety, etc.; mode of expression; language; as, the diction of Chaucer's poems.

diductionnoun (n.) The act of drawing apart; separation.

diencephalonnoun (n.) The interbrain or thalamencephalon; -- sometimes abbreviated to dien. See Thalamencephalon.

diffarreationnoun (n.) A form of divorce, among the ancient Romans, in which a cake was used. See Confarreation.

differentiationnoun (n.) The act of differentiating.
 noun (n.) The act of distinguishing or describing a thing, by giving its different, or specific difference; exact definition or determination.
 noun (n.) The gradual formation or production of organs or parts by a process of evolution or development, as when the seed develops the root and the stem, the initial stem develops the leaf, branches, and flower buds; or in animal life, when the germ evolves the digestive and other organs and members, or when the animals as they advance in organization acquire special organs for specific purposes.
 noun (n.) The supposed act or tendency in being of every kind, whether organic or inorganic, to assume or produce a more complex structure or functions.

diffissionnoun (n.) Act of cleaving or splitting.

difflationnoun (n.) A blowing apart or away.

diffractionnoun (n.) The deflection and decomposition of light in passing by the edges of opaque bodies or through narrow slits, causing the appearance of parallel bands or fringes of prismatic colors, as by the action of a grating of fine lines or bars.

diffusionnoun (n.) The act of diffusing, or the state of being diffused; a spreading; extension; dissemination; circulation; dispersion.
 noun (n.) The act of passing by osmosis through animal membranes, as in the distribution of poisons, gases, etc., through the body. Unlike absorption, diffusion may go on after death, that is, after the blood ceases to circulate.

digestionnoun (n.) The act or process of digesting; reduction to order; classification; thoughtful consideration.
 noun (n.) The conversion of food, in the stomach and intestines, into soluble and diffusible products, capable of being absorbed by the blood.
 noun (n.) Generation of pus; suppuration.

digitationnoun (n.) A division into fingers or fingerlike processes; also, a fingerlike process.

digladiationnoun (n.) Act of digladiating.

dignationnoun (n.) The act of thinking worthy; honor.

dignificationnoun (n.) The act of dignifying; exaltation.

dignotionnoun (n.) Distinguishing mark; diagnostic.

digressionnoun (n.) The act of digressing or deviating, esp. from the main subject of a discourse; hence, a part of a discourse deviating from its main design or subject.
 noun (n.) A turning aside from the right path; transgression; offense.
 noun (n.) The elongation, or angular distance from the sun; -- said chiefly of the inferior planets.

dihedronnoun (n.) A figure with two sides or surfaces.

dijudicationnoun (n.) The act of dijudicating; judgment.

dilacerationnoun (n.) The act of rending asunder.

dilaniationnoun (n.) A rending or tearing in pieces; dilaceration.

dilapidationnoun (n.) The act of dilapidating, or the state of being dilapidated, reduced to decay, partially ruined, or squandered.
 noun (n.) Ecclesiastical waste; impairing of church property by an incumbent, through neglect or by intention.
 noun (n.) The pulling down of a building, or suffering it to fall or be in a state of decay.

dilatationnoun (n.) Prolixity; diffuse discourse.
 noun (n.) The act of dilating; expansion; an enlarging on al/ sides; the state of being dilated; dilation.
 noun (n.) A dilation or enlargement of a canal or other organ.

dilationnoun (n.) Delay.
 noun (n.) The act of dilating, or the state of being dilated; expansion; dilatation.

dilectionnoun (n.) Love; choice.

dilucidationnoun (n.) The act of making clear.

dilutionnoun (n.) The act of diluting, or the state of being diluted.

dimensionnoun (n.) Measure in a single line, as length, breadth, height, thickness, or circumference; extension; measurement; -- usually, in the plural, measure in length and breadth, or in length, breadth, and thickness; extent; size; as, the dimensions of a room, or of a ship; the dimensions of a farm, of a kingdom.
 noun (n.) Extent; reach; scope; importance; as, a project of large dimensions.
 noun (n.) The degree of manifoldness of a quantity; as, time is quantity having one dimension; volume has three dimensions, relative to extension.
 noun (n.) A literal factor, as numbered in characterizing a term. The term dimensions forms with the cardinal numbers a phrase equivalent to degree with the ordinal; thus, a2b2c is a term of five dimensions, or of the fifth degree.
 noun (n.) The manifoldness with which the fundamental units of time, length, and mass are involved in determining the units of other physical quantities.

dimicationnoun (n.) A fight; contest.

dimidiationnoun (n.) The act of dimidiating or halving; the state of being dimidiate.

diminutionnoun (n.) The act of diminishing, or of making or becoming less; state of being diminished; reduction in size, quantity, or degree; -- opposed to augmentation or increase.
 noun (n.) The act of lessening dignity or consideration, or the state of being deprived of dignity; a lowering in estimation; degradation; abasement.
 noun (n.) Omission, inaccuracy, or defect in a record.
 noun (n.) In counterpoint, the imitation of, or reply to, a subject, in notes of half the length or value of those the subject itself.

dimissionnoun (n.) Leave to depart; a dismissing.

dinumerationnoun (n.) Enumeration.

diodonnoun (n.) A genus of spinose, plectognath fishes, having the teeth of each jaw united into a single beaklike plate. They are able to inflate the body by taking in air or water, and, hence, are called globefishes, swellfishes, etc. Called also porcupine fishes, and sea hedgehogs.
 noun (n.) A genus of whales.

diphthongationnoun (n.) See Diphthongization.

diphthongizationnoun (n.) The act of changing into a diphthong.

diprotodonnoun (n.) An extinct Quaternary marsupial from Australia, about as large as the hippopotamus; -- so named because of its two large front teeth. See Illustration in Appendix.

diradiationnoun (n.) The emission and diffusion of rays of light.

directionnoun (n.) The act of directing, of aiming, regulating, guiding, or ordering; guidance; management; superintendence; administration; as, the direction o/ public affairs or of a bank.
 noun (n.) That which is imposed by directing; a guiding or authoritative instruction; prescription; order; command; as, he grave directions to the servants.
 noun (n.) The name and residence of a person to whom any thing is sent, written upon the thing sent; superscription; address; as, the direction of a letter.
 noun (n.) The line or course upon which anything is moving or aimed to move, or in which anything is lying or pointing; aim; line or point of tendency; direct line or course; as, the ship sailed in a southeasterly direction.
 noun (n.) The body of managers of a corporation or enterprise; board of directors.
 noun (n.) The pointing of a piece with reference to an imaginary vertical axis; -- distinguished from elevation. The direction is given when the plane of sight passes through the object.

diremptionnoun (n.) A tearing apart; violent separation.

direptionnoun (n.) The act of plundering, despoiling, or snatching away.

diruptionadjective (a.) Disruption.

disaccommodationnoun (n.) A state of being unaccommodated or unsuited.

disaffectionnoun (n.) State of being disaffected; alienation or want of affection or good will, esp. toward those in authority; unfriendliness; dislike.
 noun (n.) Disorder; bad constitution.

disaffirmationnoun (n.) The act of disaffirming; negation; refutation.

disaggregationnoun (n.) The separation of an aggregate body into its component parts.

disanimationnoun (n.) Privation of life.
 noun (n.) The state of being disanimated or discouraged; depression of spirits.

disapprobationnoun (n.) The act of disapproving; mental condemnation of what is judged wrong, unsuitable, or inexpedient; feeling of censure.

disappropriationnoun (n.) The act of disappropriating.

disassimilationnoun (n.) The decomposition of complex substances, within the organism, into simpler ones suitable only for excretion, with evolution of energy, -- a normal nutritional process the reverse of assimilation; downward metabolism.

disboscationnoun (n.) Converting forest land into cleared or arable land; removal of a forest.

discalceationnoun (n.) The act of pulling off the shoes or sandals.

disceptationnoun (n.) Controversy; disputation; discussion.

discerptionnoun (n.) The act of pulling to pieces, or of separating the parts.

discessionnoun (n.) Departure.

disclamationnoun (n.) A disavowing or disowning.

disclusionnoun (n.) A shutting off; exclusion.

discolorationnoun (n.) The act of discoloring, or the state of being discolored; alteration of hue or appearance.
 noun (n.) A discolored spot; a stain.

discommendationnoun (n.) Blame; censure; reproach.

discompositionnoun (n.) Inconsistency; discordance.

disconcertionnoun (n.) The act of disconcerting, or state of being disconcerted; discomposure; perturbation.

disconnectionnoun (n.) The act of disconnecting, or state of being disconnected; separation; want of union.

disconsolationnoun (n.) Dejection; grief.

discontentationnoun (n.) Discontent.

discontinuationnoun (n.) Breach or interruption of continuity; separation of parts in a connected series; discontinuance.

discretionnoun (n.) Disjunction; separation.
 noun (n.) The quality of being discreet; wise conduct and management; cautious discernment, especially as to matters of propriety and self-control; prudence; circumspection; wariness.
 noun (n.) Discrimination.
 noun (n.) Freedom to act according to one's own judgment; unrestrained exercise of choice or will.

discriminationnoun (n.) The act of discriminating, distinguishing, or noting and marking differences.
 noun (n.) The state of being discriminated, distinguished, or set apart.
 noun (n.) The arbitrary imposition of unequal tariffs for substantially the same service.
 noun (n.) The quality of being discriminating; faculty of nicely distinguishing; acute discernment; as, to show great discrimination in the choice of means.
 noun (n.) That which discriminates; mark of distinction.

disculpationnoun (n.) Exculpation.

discursionnoun (n.) The act of discoursing or reasoning; range, as from thought to thought.

discussionnoun (n.) The act or process of discussing by breaking up, or dispersing, as a tumor, or the like.
 noun (n.) The act of discussing or exchanging reasons; examination by argument; debate; disputation; agitation.

disembarkationnoun (n.) The act of disembarking.

disestimationnoun (n.) Disesteem.

disfigurationnoun (n.) The act of disfiguring, or the state of being disfigured; defacement; deformity; disfigurement.

disforestationnoun (n.) The act of clearing land of forests.

disgestionnoun (n.) Digestion.

disgradationnoun (n.) Degradation; a stripping of titles and honors.

disgregationnoun (n.) The process of separation, or the condition of being separate, as of the molecules of a body.

disillusionnoun (n.) The act or process of freeing from an illusion, or the state of being freed therefrom.
 verb (v. t.) To free from an illusion; to disillusionize.

disinclinationnoun (n.) The state of being disinclined; want of propensity, desire, or affection; slight aversion or dislike; indisposition.

disincorporationnoun (n.) Deprivation of the rights and privileges of a corporation.

disinfectionnoun (n.) The act of disinfecting; purification from infecting matter.

disintegrationnoun (n.) The process by which anything is disintegrated; the condition of anything which is disintegrated.
 noun (n.) The wearing away or falling to pieces of rocks or strata, produced by atmospheric action, frost, ice, etc.

disjectionnoun (n.) Destruction; dispersion.

disjudicationnoun (n.) Judgment; discrimination. See Dijudication.

disjuncttionnoun (n.) The act of disjoining; disunion; separation; a parting; as, the disjunction of soul and body.
 noun (n.) A disjunctive proposition.

dislocationnoun (n.) The act of displacing, or the state of being displaced.
 noun (n.) The displacement of parts of rocks or portions of strata from the situation which they originally occupied. Slips, faults, and the like, are dislocations.
 noun (n.) The act of dislocating, or putting out of joint; also, the condition of being thus displaced.

dismissionnoun (n.) The act dismissing or sending away; permission to leave; leave to depart; dismissal; as, the dismission of the grand jury.
 noun (n.) Removal from office or employment; discharge, either with honor or with disgrace.
 noun (n.) Rejection; a setting aside as trivial, invalid, or unworthy of consideration.

disobligationnoun (n.) The act of disobliging.
 noun (n.) A disobliging act; an offense.
 noun (n.) Release from obligation.

disoccupationnoun (n.) The state of being unemployed; want of occupation.

disopinionnoun (n.) Want or difference of belief; disbelief.

disordinationnoun (n.) The state of being in disorder; derangement; confusion.

disoxidationnoun (n.) Deoxidation.

disoxygenationnoun (n.) Deoxidation.

dispansionnoun (n.) Act of dispanding, or state of being dispanded.

disparitionnoun (n.) Act of disappearing; disappearance.

dispassionnoun (n.) Freedom from passion; an undisturbed state; apathy.

dispensationnoun (n.) The act of dispensing or dealing out; distribution; often used of the distribution of good and evil by God to man, or more generically, of the acts and modes of his administration.
 noun (n.) That which is dispensed, dealt out, or appointed; that which is enjoined or bestowed
 noun (n.) A system of principles, promises, and rules ordained and administered; scheme; economy; as, the Patriarchal, Mosaic, and Christian dispensations.
 noun (n.) The relaxation of a law in a particular case; permission to do something forbidden, or to omit doing something enjoined; specifically, in the Roman Catholic Church, exemption from some ecclesiastical law or obligation to God which a man has incurred of his own free will (oaths, vows, etc.).