[ UK /dɪsˈɔːɹi‍əntˌe‍ɪt/ ]
  1. cause to be lost or disoriented
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How To Use disorientate In A Sentence

  • You need to be deeply confused, profoundly disorientated, or in this case, faced with a simple point, miss it completely.
  • I was disorientated but made my way to the bathroom where I started haemoraging from my nose and nearly collapsed.
  • At the moment though, I just feel rather lost and disorientated myself.
  • My dad has a small surefire torch, which is certainly bright enough to disorientate an attacker at night time, although the battery life sucks. Making Light: Making light under difficult conditions
  • My classmates made a joke about how oriental people can get "disorientated" after seeing this essay I forward over to the class. On being orient(at)ed
  • Before hand his 'body language' looked anything but 'bolshie', more disorientated and demoralised and trying to screen out the mahem around him. John Terry’s sacking as England captain tells us something interesting...
  • When he finally regained full consciousness, he was temporarily disorientated by his surroundings.
  • Ex-soldiers can be disorientated by the transition to civilian life.
  • Perhaps he was disorientated and never went to the railway station at all.
  • When he first came to Britain in 1966, he arrived in Manchester, where he had a job as a junior lecturer, and was totally disorientated by city life.
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