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Late Middle English from Old French desloial des- dis- loial loyal loyal
American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
Middle English, from Anglo-Norman desleal, desloial
The books he wrote about his father were so disloyal.
With time, your children will learn that they can love many people and be loved by many people, without being disloyal to either parent.
By an act of the 17th of July 1862 any slave of a disloyal master who was in territory occupied by northern troops was declared ipso facto free.
The narrative of Acts, too, itself implies something other than what it sets in relief; for why should the Jews hate Paul so much, if he was not in some sense disloyal to their Law?
Any expression of heterodoxy at that time would inevitably run the risk of appearing disloyal.
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