Extricate

  • 1 Extricate — Студийный альбом …

    Википедия

  • 2 extricate — vb Extricate, disentangle, untangle, disencumber, disembarrass are comparable when meaning to free or release from what binds or holds back. Extricate, the most widely useful of these words, implies a situation in which someone or something is so …

    New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • 3 Extricate — Ex tri*cate ([e^]ks tr[i^]*k[=a]t), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Extricated}([e^]ks tr[i^]*k[=a] t[e^]d); p. pr. & vb. n. {Extricating}([e^]ks tr[i^]*k[=a] t[i^]ng).] [L. extricatus, p. p. of extricare to extricate; ex out + tricae trifles, impediments,… …

    The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • 4 extricate — I verb clear, cut loose, deliver, deobstruct, detach, disburden, discharge, disembarrass, disembroil, disencumber, disengage, disentangle, disenthrall, disjoin, dislodge, disprison, enlarge, exonerate, expedire, exsolvere, free, let loose,… …

    Law dictionary

  • 5 extricate — (v.) 1610s, from L. extricatus, pp. of extricare disentangle, perhaps from ex out of + tricae (pl.) perplexities, hindrances, of unknown origin. Related: Extricated; extricating …

    Etymology dictionary

  • 6 extricate — [v] get out of a situation; relieve of responsibility bail out*, clear, deliver, detach, difference, differentiate, disburden, discumber, disembarrass, disencumber, disengage, disentangle, disinvolve, extract, free, get off the hook*, get out… …

    New thesaurus

  • 7 extricate — ► VERB ▪ free from a constraint or difficulty. DERIVATIVES extrication noun. ORIGIN Latin extricare unravel , from tricae perplexities …

    English terms dictionary

  • 8 extricate — [eks′tri kāt΄] vt. extricated, extricating [< L extricatus, pp. of extricare, to disentangle < ex , out + tricae, vexations: see TRICK] to set free; release or disentangle (from a net, difficulty, etc.) extricability n. extricable… …

    English World dictionary

  • 9 Extricate — Infobox Album | Name = Extricate Type = Album Artist = The Fall Released = February 1990 Recorded = 1989 90 Genre = Rock Length = 54:32 (original CD) Label = Phonogram Producer = Coldcut, Craig Leon, Mark E. Smith, Adrian Maxwell Sherwood Reviews …

    Wikipedia

  • 10 extricate — [[t]e̱kstrɪkeɪt[/t]] extricates, extricating, extricated 1) VERB If you extricate yourself or another person from a difficult or serious situation, you free yourself or the other person from it. [V pron refl from n] It represents a last ditch… …

    English dictionary

  • 11 extricate — UK [ˈekstrɪkeɪt] / US [ˈekstrɪˌkeɪt] verb [transitive] Word forms extricate : present tense I/you/we/they extricate he/she/it extricates present participle extricating past tense extricated past participle extricated formal 1) to get someone out… …

    English dictionary

  • 12 extricate — ex|tri|cate [ˈekstrıkeıt] v [T] [Date: 1600 1700; : Latin; Origin: , past participle of extricare, from tricae small difficulties ] 1.) to escape from a difficult or embarrassing situation, or to help someone escape extricate yourself/sb from sth …

    Dictionary of contemporary English

  • 13 extricate — ex|tri|cate [ ekstrı,keıt ] verb transitive FORMAL 1. ) to get someone out of a difficult or unpleasant situation: extricate someone/yourself (from something): Pete had managed to extricate himself from a very embarrassing situation. 2. ) to get… …

    Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • 14 extricate — verb (T) 1 to escape from a difficult or embarrassing situation (+ from): By 1897 his lawyers had managed to extricate him from the contract. | extricate yourself: I desperately tried to think of a way to extricate myself from Mrs. Bedford s… …

    Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • 15 extricate — transitive verb ( cated; cating) Etymology: Latin extricatus, past participle of extricare, from ex + tricae trifles, perplexities Date: 1601 1. a. archaic unravel b. to distinguish from a related thing 2. to free or remove from an entanglement… …

    New Collegiate Dictionary

  • 16 extricate — v. (D; refl., tr.) to extricate from (she extricated herself from a difficult situation) * * * [ ekstrɪkeɪt] (D; refl., tr.) to extricate from (she extricated herself from a difficult situation) …

    Combinatory dictionary

  • 17 extricate — extrication, n. /ek stri kayt /, v.t., extricated, extricating. 1. to free or release from entanglement; disengage: to extricate someone from a dangerous situation. 2. to liberate (gas) from combination, as in a chemical process. [1605 15; < L… …

    Universalium

  • 18 extricate — verb /ˈɛks.tɹɪ.keɪt/ a) To free, disengage, loosen, or untangle. I finally managed to extricate myself from the tight jacket. b) To free from intricacies or perplexity Your argumentation ... is invelloped w …

    Wiktionary

  • 19 extricate — verb there s always someone who can extricate these wealthy little brats from their run ins with the law Syn: extract, free, release, disentangle, get out, remove, withdraw, disengage; informal get someone/oneself off the hook …

    Thesaurus of popular words

  • 20 extricate — /ˈɛkstrəkeɪt / (say ekstruhkayt) verb (t) (extricated, extricating) 1. to disentangle; disengage; free: to extricate one from a dangerous or embarrassing situation. 2. to liberate (gas, etc.) from combination, as in a chemical process. {Latin… …

    Australian English dictionary