It is refreshingly—to this reader, at least—devoid of phrases like “a new study shows” or “data now support.”
A conspicuous person standing apart from the crowd and yet devoid of any individuality.
Yes, it was a fairly disappointing year in music—one devoid of Goth teen prodigies, Yeezy, and galvanizing rock anthems.
It was a streamlined look for her, devoid of her usual statement necklaces.
What they were missing, he says, was that—devoid of a childhood—Michael was still a child himself.
This is an hypothesis not only devoid of evidence, but directly opposed to the experience of every one.
They are thieves—they will steal from you before your very face, so devoid are they of all shame.
Her neck rose from the withers to the head in perfect curvature, hard, devoid of fat, and well cut up under the chops.
When sober, he was accessible, conversable, and devoid of pride.
Lacking these, however many gifts the haughty have received through the Gospel, they are devoid of love.
c.1400, shortening of devoided, past participle of obsolete verb devoiden "to remove, void, vacate" (c.1300), from Old French desvuidier (12c., Modern French dévider) "to empty out, flush game from, unwind, let loose (an arrow)," from des- "out, away" + voider "to empty," from voide "empty" (see void (adj.)).