One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Free (someone or something) from confusion.‘to disembroil a subject that seems to have perplexed even Antiquity’
- ‘If the Midshipman has not been granted Advance Standing by the beginning of the junior year, he or she will be disembroiled from the program.’
- ‘Anyway, the complexities are multitudinous and certainly hard to disembroil.’
- ‘Otherwise, the teacher will recommend to the Superintendent that the child be disembroiled from the first grade.’
- ‘The implication is that the writer of such works does the disengaging, disembroiling and disencumbering from experience as we know it, while the author of novels reports faithfully on all our encumbrances.’
- ‘Individuals can seldom disembroil personal desires and hopes from their vision of the work.’
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