digress


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digress from (something)

To begin to discuss something other than the current topic or issue. You totally digress from your argument in this paragraph, so cut it from your paper.
See also: digress

digress from something

[for a speaker or writer] to stray from the subject. I am going to digress from my prepared text. You will pardon me if I digress from my point a little.
See also: digress
References in periodicals archive ?
(The November 2008 "Reality Check" by Clint Smith is spot on, but I digress.)
While the essential subject is O'Connor's attempt to make E50,000, he needs little excuse to digress, making the book more of an overview of an Irish Flat season than an exercise in how to make money.
But, I digress. In terms of what to do with your phone's digital camera, check out what the folks at SnapTell have developed (www.snaptell.com).
Morgan Stanley Quilter recently held a Charity Quiz Night at Digress for the "Get-a-head" charity.
In her enthusiasm, Bennahum tends to digress as she wanders through the Revolution, the Napoleonic era, and the early days of Romanticism.
Anyway, I digress. Ms Anderson was staying at the same hotel we all were and after the party she and some bozo called Jesus plus a host of other weirdos retired to her room, where the fun continued.
But we digress. LaDuke writes about Native environmentalism, Native traditions, women's issues and politics and the presidency.
Pierson, who nearly died from Crohn's in 1985, writes in his book, "But I Digress, A Coyote's View of Art History," that he knew after his near-death experience that he was going to be a famous artist, though he didn't know how, when or where.
I digress slightly, but that experience led to Chaney writing a self-published book that's already sold 2,500 copies.
But I digress.) He inspired the church and the people to political activism in the causes of the liberation of Prussia and then its reform.
But I digress. Here are some tips on handling the company name in marketing:
The teacher might digress a little, but is largely dependent upon the basal to provide the objectives, learning opportunities, and evaluation procedures within a certain sequence or order.
The younger the swimmer, the more likely he will be to digress from good basic skills.
I think only editors would shoot fish in a barrel, but I digress because that's exactly what I'm going to do.
(To digress, readers may have noticed this newspaper's Chip Le Grand filing stories on Yevgeny "The Big Potato" Kafelnikov.