What is another word for dishevel?

Pronunciation: [dɪʃˈɛvə͡l] (IPA)

Dishevel is a term used to describe something that is messy, untidy or disorganized. Synonyms for this word include disarranged, unkempt, tousled, ruffled, rumpled, bedraggled, tangled, shaggy, uncombed and mussed-up. These words can be used interchangeably depending on the context and the tone of the sentence. For example, you could say that someone's hair was disheveled after a long day at work, or you could use the synonym 'ruffled' to suggest a similar appearance. In either case, the meaning would be clear and the word would help to convey a sense of disorder or lack of control.

Synonyms for Dishevel:

What are the hypernyms for Dishevel?

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

What are the hyponyms for Dishevel?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.
  • hyponyms for dishevel (as verbs)

What are the opposite words for dishevel?

Dishevel means to make something or someone appear untidy, messy or disordered. Some of the antonyms for dishevel include neat, orderly, tidy, trim, groomed, sleek, and well-groomed. Adjective forms of these antonyms might also include words like impeccable, dapper, elegant, and refined. These words connote a sense of sharpness, precision, and attention to detail that is diametrically opposed to the disarray and dishevelment that we associate with the term dishevel. When we use antonyms for dishevel, we are trying to restore a sense of control and organization to the situation or person in question, which is why these words are so crucial to our vocabulary.

What are the antonyms for Dishevel?

Usage examples for Dishevel

29 of the present volume, and called "To Amarantha; that she would dishevel her Hair."
Richard Lovelace
With rant and revel My hair I dishevel, And I am the queen of Astrofelle.
"Love Letters of a Violinist and Other Poems"
Eric Mackay
Unwind, dishevel, give it up to me.
"King Lear's Wife; The Crier by Night; The Riding to Lithend; Midsummer-Eve; Laodice and Danaë"
Gordon Bottomley

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