Antonyms for disregard

Grammar : Noun, verb
Spell : dis-ri-gahrd
Phonetic Transcription : ˌdɪs rɪˈgɑrd

Definition of disregard

Origin :
  • 1640s, from dis- + regard. Related: Disregarded; disregarding. As a noun, from 1660s.
  • noun ignoring
  • verb ignore; make light of
Example sentences :
  • The most malign of all these dangers today is disregard and disobedience of law.
  • Extract from : « United States Presidents' Inaugural Speeches » by Various
  • The worst evil of disregard for some law is that it destroys respect for all law.
  • Extract from : « United States Presidents' Inaugural Speeches » by Various
  • To disregard it would be to start the suspicions of Dozier as soon as his brain cleared.
  • Extract from : « Way of the Lawless » by Max Brand
  • But the minister was sufficiently in love to disregard the unexpected indication.
  • Extract from : « Salted With Fire » by George MacDonald
  • Douglas complained to me of my disregard for him, but to no purpose.
  • Extract from : « The Memoirs of Louis XIV., His Court and The Regency, Complete » by Duc de Saint-Simon
  • Much has been written respecting the Indian's disregard for woman.
  • Extract from : « King Philip » by John S. C. (John Stevens Cabot) Abbott
  • But he did not disregard it; he did not question it; he obeyed it.
  • Extract from : « The Electoral Votes of 1876 » by David Dudley Field
  • There should be no plundering, no irregularity, no disregard of general orders.
  • Extract from : « The Snare » by Rafael Sabatini
  • But they knew enough of river-navigation to disregard such data.
  • Extract from : « Our Young Folks, Vol 1, No. 1 » by Various
  • To do that would be to falsify history and disregard the artistic canons.
  • Extract from : « Sir Henry Morgan, Buccaneer » by Cyrus Townsend Brady

Synonyms for disregard

Based on : - - - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019