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61-90

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daunt
to intimidate, to dismay
debase
to reduce in dignity or quality
debauchery
moral corruption
deference
courteous going along with the opinions or wishes of another
degeneration
a state of decline
demure
serious, reserved, coy
desecrate
to violate the sanctity of something, to profane, to adulterate
desolate
deserted, without inhabitants, barren
despondency
depression, dejection
despotic
ruling oppressively and absolutely; tyrannical
destitution
state of being extremely poor, in extreme want
dexterous
skillful and active with the hands; manually adroit and skillful
diffuse
to spread in all directions
dimunion
diminishment, reduction
disavowal
denial
disdain
intense dislike; to treat with scorn or contempt; to reject as unworthy
disinclination
a desire to avoid, aversion
dissipation
wasteful spending, squandering
dissolution
disintegration, decomposition and dispersion
docile
easily managed, obedient, passive
dowager
a widow who holds a title from her husband, an elderly woman of society
dupe
to trick, to fool, to deceive, to cheat
duplicity
double-dealing, hypocrisy
ecstasy
extreme happiness
effervescent
showing high spirits
effusion
a pouring forth (usually overdone in writing or speech)
elicit
to bring out a response, to evoke
emaciated
very thin (usually as a result of starvation), wasting away
emulate
to try to equal or to be like (usually through imitation)
enervation
weakness