What is another word for Disallowance?

Pronunciation: [dˌɪsɐlˈa͡ʊəns] (IPA)

Disallowance is defined as the act of refusing to allow something or rejecting a claim. It is often used in legal and financial contexts. The term can be interchanged with various synonyms such as disapproval, denial, rejection, veto, prohibition or interdiction. These words all signify a negative response and express the act of not allowing something. Other synonyms that can be used are forbiddance, inhibition, embargo, proscription and suppression, which indicate a legal or official ban on something. All of these synonyms convey the same idea of preventing or stopping something from happening or being accepted.

Synonyms for Disallowance:

What are the paraphrases for Disallowance?

Paraphrases are restatements of text or speech using different words and phrasing to convey the same meaning.
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What are the hypernyms for Disallowance?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for Disallowance?

Disallowance refers to the act of declining, rejecting or opposing a particular request or proposal. It is the opposite of the word 'allowance' which means permission to do or have something. The antonyms of disallowance include acceptance, approval, authorization, permission, and sanction. In other words, the opposite of disallowance is the permission or approval of a particular request or proposal. When a request is accepted, authorized or sanctioned, it is no longer disallowed. Thus, using antonyms can help us to better understand the meaning of a word by exploring the different shades of meaning associated with its opposite.

What are the antonyms for Disallowance?

Usage examples for Disallowance

It is now understood that the reserve power of Disallowance which her Majesty's government possesses under the law is sufficient to meet all possible cases.
"Canada under British Rule 1760-1900"
John G. Bourinot
The result was that an amendment proposed by Mr. Herries in favour of the Disallowance of the act was defeated by a majority of 141. This action of the imperial authorities had the effect of strengthening the public sentiment in Canada in support of Lord Elgin and his advisers.
"Lord Elgin"
John George Bourinot
The first offense by offending printers was to be punished by suspension from printing for three years, the second offense by permanent Disallowance from printing, fine, imprisonment, and corporal punishment not extending to life or limb.
"Our Legal Heritage, 4th Ed."
S. A. Reilly

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