No one in America was deprived of seeing Dave Letterman do exactly what he wanted with an 11:35 television program.
deprived of oxygen by the decompression, the flight test crew had to grab for oxygen masks.
These blood substitutes are aimed at getting more oxygen to deprived tissues.
Thus, they deprived the British army of sanctuary, supplies, and intelligence.
All profits go to littlebooksafghanistan.org, which gives books to the most vulnerable and deprived children of Afghanistan.
The natural result followed, that he was deprived of his parish.
Calderon has deprived you of friends more powerful than himself.
The tragic motive is thus, we observe, deprived of its point.
It grieves me to see Germany deprived of such an artist and such a man.
Houses were good, wine was good; but because of their sins they should be deprived of both.
1550s, "dispossessed," past participle adjective from deprive. As a euphemism for the condition of children who lack a stable home life, by 1945.
deprive de·prive (dĭ-prīv')
v. de·prived, de·priv·ing, de·prives
To take something from someone or something.
To keep from possessing or enjoying something.