VS.

Dismiss vs. Remove

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Dismissverb

(transitive) To discharge; to end the employment or service of.

‘The company dismissed me after less than a year.’;

Removeverb

(transitive) To move something from one place to another, especially to take away.

‘He removed the marbles from the bag.’;

Dismissverb

(transitive) To order to leave.

‘The soldiers were dismissed after the parade.’;

Removeverb

To replace a dish within a course.

Dismissverb

(transitive) To dispel; to rid one's mind of.

‘He dismissed all thoughts of acting again.’;

Removeverb

(transitive) To murder.

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Dismissverb

(transitive) To reject; to refuse to accept.

‘The court dismissed the case.’;

Removeverb

To dismiss a batsman.

Dismissverb

To send or put away.

‘She dismissed him with a wave of the hand.’;

Removeverb

(transitive) To discard, set aside, especially something abstract (a thought, feeling, etc.).

Dismissverb

To get a batsman out.

‘He was dismissed for 99 runs.’;

Removeverb

To depart, leave.

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Dismissverb

To give someone a red card; to send off.

Removeverb

(intransitive) To change one's residence; to move.

Dismissverb

To send away; to give leave of departure; to cause or permit to go; to put away.

‘He dismissed the assembly.’; ‘Dismiss their cares when they dismiss their flock.’; ‘Though he soon dismissed himself from state affairs.’;

Removeverb

To dismiss or discharge from office.

‘The President removed many postmasters.’;

Dismissverb

To discard; to remove or discharge from office, service, or employment; as, the king dismisses his ministers; the matter dismisses his servant.

Removenoun

The act of removing something.

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Dismissverb

To lay aside or reject as unworthy of attentions or regard, as a petition or motion in court.

Removenoun

Removing a dish at a meal in order to replace it with the next course, a dish thus replaced, or the replacement.

Dismissnoun

Dismission.

Removenoun

(British) at some public schools A division of the school, especially the form prior to last

Dismissverb

bar from attention or consideration;

‘She dismissed his advances’;

Removenoun

A step or gradation (as in the phrase "at one remove")

Dismissverb

cease to consider; put out of judicial consideration;

‘This case is dismissed!’;

Removenoun

Distance in time or space; interval.

Dismissverb

stop associating with;

‘They dropped her after she had a child out of wedlock’;

Removenoun

(dated) The transfer of one's home or business to another place; a move.

Dismissverb

terminate the employment of;

‘The boss fired his secretary today’; ‘The company terminated 25% of its workers’;

Removenoun

The act of resetting a horse's shoe.

Dismissverb

end one's encounter with somebody by causing or permitting the person to leave;

‘I was dismissed after I gave my report’;

Removeverb

To move away from the position occupied; to cause to change place; to displace; as, to remove a building.

‘Thou shalt not remove thy neighbor's landmark.’; ‘When we had dined, to prevent the ladies' leaving us, I generally ordered the table to be removed.’;

Dismissverb

declare void;

‘The President dissolved the parliament and called for new elections’;

Removeverb

To cause to leave a person or thing; to cause to cease to be; to take away; hence, to banish; to destroy; to put an end to; to kill; as, to remove a disease.

Dismissverb

order or allow to leave; send away

‘she dismissed the taxi at the corner of the road’;

Removeverb

To dismiss or discharge from office; as, the President removed many postmasters.

Dismissverb

remove from employment or office, typically on the grounds of unsatisfactory performance

‘the prime minister dismissed five members of his cabinet’;

Removeverb

To change place in any manner, or to make a change in place; to move or go from one residence, position, or place to another.

‘Till Birnam wood remove to Dunsinane,I can not taint with fear.’;

Dismissverb

(of a group assembled under someone's authority) disperse

‘he told his company to dismiss’;

Removenoun

The act of removing; a removal.

‘This place should be at once both school and university, not needing a remove to any other house of scholarship.’; ‘And drags at each remove a lengthening chain.’;

Dismissverb

end the innings of (a batsman or a side)

‘Australia were dismissed for 118’;

Removenoun

The transfer of one's business, or of one's domestic belongings, from one location or dwelling house to another; - in the United States usually called a move.

‘It is an English proverb that three removes are as bad as a fire.’;

Dismissverb

treat as unworthy of serious consideration

‘it would be easy to dismiss him as all brawn and no brain’;

Removenoun

The state of being removed.

Dismissverb

deliberately cease to think about

‘he suspected a double meaning in her words, but dismissed the thought’;

Removenoun

That which is removed, as a dish removed from table to make room for something else.

Dismissverb

refuse further hearing to (a case)

‘the judge dismissed the case for lack of evidence’;

Removenoun

The distance or space through which anything is removed; interval; distance; stage; hence, a step or degree in any scale of gradation; specifically, a division in an English public school; as, the boy went up two removes last year.

‘A freeholder is but one remove from a legislator.’;

Removenoun

The act of resetting a horse's shoe.

Removenoun

degree of figurative distance or separation;

‘just one remove from madness’; ‘it imitates at many removes a Shakespearean tragedy’;

Removeverb

remove something concrete, as by lifting, pushing, taking off, etc. or remove something abstract;

‘remove a threat’; ‘remove a wrapper’; ‘Remove the dirty dishes from the table’; ‘take the gun from your pocket’; ‘This machine withdraws heat from the environment’;

Removeverb

remove from a position or an office

Removeverb

dispose of;

‘Get rid of these old shoes!’; ‘The company got rid of all the dead wood’;

Removeverb

cause to leave;

‘The teacher took the children out of the classroom’;

Removeverb

shift the position or location of, as for business, legal, educational, or military purposes;

‘He removed his children to the countryside’; ‘Remove the troops to the forest surrounding the city’; ‘remove a case to another court’;

Removeverb

go away or leave;

‘He absented himself’;

Removeverb

kill intentionally and with premeditation;

‘The mafia boss ordered his enemies murdered’;

Removeverb

get rid of something abstract;

‘The death of her mother removed the last obstacle to their marriage’; ‘God takes away your sins’;

Removeverb

take (something) away or off from the position occupied

‘she sat down to remove her make-up’; ‘Customs officials removed documents from the premises’;

Removeverb

take off (clothing)

‘he sat down and quickly removed his shoes and socks’;

Removeverb

change one's home or place of residence by moving to (another place)

‘he removed to Wales and began afresh’;

Removeverb

compel (someone) by law to move to another area

‘a man is removed to the tribal district of his forbears’;

Removeverb

abolish or get rid of

‘they removed thousands of needy youngsters from the benefit system’; ‘exchange controls have finally been removed’;

Removeverb

dismiss from a job

‘he was removed from his position as teacher’;

Removeverb

be distant from

‘it is an isolated place, far removed from the London art world’;

Removeverb

be very different from

‘an explanation which is far removed from the truth’;

Removeverb

separated by a particular number of steps of descent

‘his second cousin once removed’;

Removenoun

a degree of remoteness or separation

‘at this remove, the whole incident seems insane’;

Removenoun

a form or division in some British schools

‘a member of the Fifth Remove’;

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