One feels the same sense of dislocation reading Zweig, his world is indeed a “world of yesterday”.
During the height of the crisis, Westergaard described the disorientation and dislocation of living under guard.
Nine years later, after the turmoil of war and dislocation, that number had risen (slightly) to 1,162,100.
For more than 60 years they've endured the pain of dislocation.
This picture might well exemplify the dislocation between old and new in the movement of the dress and the stasis of the dancer.
Yet it often happens that there is no irregularity at the surface to betray the existence of a dislocation.
There was no dislocation, the doctors told her, but a very bad wrench.
The long, underground journey had completed the dislocation of the broken collar-bone, and the disorder there was serious.
Admirable, too, is the Hippocratic description of dislocation of the shoulder and of the jaw.
A large part of the crust block to the west of this dislocation also sank down.
c.1400, originally of bones, from Old French dislocacion (14c.), or directly from Medieval Latin dislocationem (nominative dislocatio), noun of action from past participle stem of dislocare (see dislocate). General sense is from c.1600.
dislocation dis·lo·ca·tion (dĭs'lō-kā'shən)
Displacement of a body part, especially the temporary displacement of a bone from its normal position; luxation.