Even if we were conscious of the manipulation, it was very hard to detach ourselves from that because we were so burned out.
“You have to be strong and detach yourself from what could happen,” Giffords told me last fall.
He had already made a secret treaty with Louis, and he now intrigued to detach the Emperor from the English alliance.
detach the oysters from their shells and put then into china shells with their own liquor.
detach from the sample of mohair brilliantine a warp thread; a filling thread.
Nevertheless, Lady Spencer could not detach her daughter from the gay world.
In order to carry his plans into execution, Louis found it necessary to detach England from the interests of Holland.
Found on sticks and logs, they are quite hard to detach from their hosts.
He flung several prizes down on the floor, not having taken the time to detach the pelts.
He stirred, seemed to detach himself from the rail with difficulty.
detach de·tach (dĭ-tāch')
v. de·tached, de·tach·ing, de·tach·es
To separate or unfasten; disconnect.
To remove from association or union with something.