English version

disinherit in Law topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdisinheritdis‧in‧her‧it /ˌdɪsɪnˈherɪt/ verb [transitive]  SCLGETto take away from someone, especially your son or daughter, their legal right to receive your money or property after your deathinherit, will→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
disinheritFor this deed he was disinherited.When their daughter, another Maria, joined the Salvation Army she was disinherited.In order to marry football hero Tom Harper, Kate endures being disinherited and estranged from her family.But the racially excluded, the economically disinherited, and the psychologically wounded certainly do.The poor, as Catholic conservatives were later to point out, were disinherited by liberal legislation.First, she adopted a young woman, Chandi Heffner, only to disinherit her.There is rumour abroad that King Henry disinherited Matilda on his death-bed.Louis the Pious decided to disinherit Pippin's sons, though the older, also called Pippin, was by now fifteen.