Estrange (v. t.): To withdraw; to withhold; hence, reflexively, to keep at a distance; to cease to be familiar and friendly with.
Estrange (v. t.): To divert from its original use or purpose, or from its former possessor; to alienate.
Estrange (v. t.): To alienate the affections or confidence of; to turn from attachment to enmity or indifference.
Sergeant (n.): Formerly, in England, an officer nearly answering to the more modern bailiff of the hundred; also, an officer whose duty was to attend on the king, and on the lord high steward in court, to arrest traitors and other offenders. He is now called sergeant-at-arms, and two of these officers, by allowance of the sovereign, attend on the houses of Parliament (one for each house) to execute their commands, and another attends the Court Chancery.
Sergeant (n.): In a company, battery, or troop, a noncommissioned officer next in rank above a corporal, whose duty is to instruct recruits in discipline, to form the ranks, etc.
Sergeant (n.): A lawyer of the highest rank, answering to the doctor of the civil law; -- called also serjeant at law.
Sergeant (n.): A title sometimes given to the servants of the sovereign; as, sergeant surgeon, that is, a servant, or attendant, surgeon.
Sergeant (n.): The cobia.
Sternage (n.): Stern.
Estrange (v): Arouse hostility or indifference in where there had formerly bee
Estrange (v): Remove from customary environment or associations
Sergeant (n): A lawman with the rank of sergeant
Sergeant (n): Any of several noncommissioned officer ranks in the Army or Air
Sergeant (n): An English barrister of the highest rank