01. Class had to be [dismissed] a half hour early because the teacher became ill.
02. Mr. Jones' [dismissal] from the company was due to his frequent absences, and his lack of hard work.
03. The judge [dismissed] the charges, saying there was insufficient proof.
04. She [dismissed] his remark, saying she didn't care what he thought about her.
05. Class was [dismissed] early on Friday because the teacher had to leave town.
06. He was [dismissed] from his job for lying to the boss about what had happened.
07. If we get all our work done in the next hour, the teacher said she would [dismiss] us early.
08. The boss just [dismissed] my concerns, and treated me as if I was an idiot when I complained that a co-worker was sexually-harassing me.
09. If criminal activity is suspected in regards to a bank account in Switzerland, the bank's respect for the secrecy of the client can be [dismissed].
10. In May of 1912, fifteen women were [dismissed] from their jobs in a publishing company in the U.S. for dancing at work.
11. When economic reforms in China authorized managers to [dismiss] workers to boost productivity, women were the first to be let go.
12. According to a recent survey, only 13 percent of respondents [dismiss] altogether the possibility of life after death.
13. After Croatia became an independent republic, there was a mass [dismissal] of the Serbian community from public service jobs.
14. As soon as you have written down the homework assignment, you may be [dismissed].
15. J. A. Hadfield once said that the art of resting the mind, and the power of [dismissing] from it all care and worry, is probably one of the secrets of energy in our great men.
16. In June of 1981, Iranian President Bani-Sadr was [dismissed] by Ayatollah Khomeini.
17. When I complained to my boss about my co-worker sexually harassing me, he was very [dismissive], and suggested that I was exaggerating the whole thing.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • dismiss — dis·miss vt 1: to remove from position or service dismiss ed the employee 2: to bring about or order the dismissal of (an action) the suit was dismiss ed vi: to bring about or order a dismissal the pla …   Law dictionary

  • dismiss — dis‧miss [dɪsˈmɪs] verb [transitive] 1. HUMAN RESOURCES to remove someone from their job, usually because they have done something wrong: • He was dismissed from his job at a bank for repeatedly turning up to work late. 2. LAW to state officially …   Financial and business terms

  • dismiss — 1 Dismiss, discharge, cashier, drop, sack, fire, bounce are comparable when they mean to let go from one s employ or service. Dismiss basically denotes a giving permission to go {he dismissed the assembly Acts 19:41} {dismissed the night watchers …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Dismiss — Dis*miss , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Dismissed}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Dismissing}.] [L. dis + missus, p. p. of mittere to send: cf. dimittere, OF. desmetre, F. d[ e]mettre. See {Demise}, and cf. {Dimit}.] 1. To send away; to give leave of departure; to… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • dismiss — [v1] send away, remove; free abolish, banish, boot*, brush off*, bundle, cast off*, cast out*, chase, chuck, clear, decline, deport, detach, disband, discard, dispatch, dispense with, disperse, dispose of, dissolve, divorce, do without, drive out …   New thesaurus

  • dismiss — [dis mis′] vt. [ME dismissen < ML dismissus, pp. of dismittere, for L dimittere, to send away < dis , from + mittere, to send: see MISSION] 1. to send away; cause or allow to leave 2. to remove or discharge from a duty, office, position, or …   English World dictionary

  • Dismiss — Dis*miss , n. Dismission. [Obs.] Sir T. Herbert. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • dismiss — early 15c., from L. dimissus, pp. of dimittere send away, send different ways; break up, discharge; renounce, abandon, from dis apart, away (see DIS (Cf. dis )) + mittere send, let go (see MISSION (Cf. mission)). Prefix altered by analogy with… …   Etymology dictionary

  • dismiss — ► VERB 1) order or allow to leave; send away. 2) discharge from employment. 3) regard as unworthy of consideration. 4) Law refuse further hearing to (a case). 5) Cricket end the innings of (a batsman or side). DERIVATIVES dismissal noun …   English terms dictionary

  • dismiss — v. 1) to dismiss curtly, summarily; lightly 2) (D; tr.) to dismiss as (he was dismissed as incompetent) 3) (D; tr.) to dismiss for (I was dismissed for being late) 4) (D; tr.) to dismiss from (he was dismissed from his job) 5) (misc.) (BE;… …   Combinatory dictionary

  • dismiss */*/ — UK [dɪsˈmɪs] / US verb [transitive] Word forms dismiss : present tense I/you/we/they dismiss he/she/it dismisses present participle dismissing past tense dismissed past participle dismissed 1) to refuse to accept that something might be true or… …   English dictionary