1906 September 5, Puck, volume 60, number 1540, New York, N.Y.: Puck Pub. Co., OCLC38241285:
By the way, what has become of the conspiracy of Brander Matthewset als to disemvowel the English language? Not that it matters.
1930, Judge, volume 98, New York, N.Y.: The Judge Publishing Co., OCLC921185268, page xlix, column 2:
The trick will be in usurping as many vowels as you can, thus disemvoweling the others, and the one with the most words when all or as many letters as possible are used up wins.
1995 October 28, strange days indeed [username], “AA: is that a nerfsword in your pocket, or …”, in bit.listserv.superguy, Usenet, message-ID <Pine.LNX.3.91.951028150058.20293Aemail@example.com>:
"What happened?" the Amigoid asked. / "D'nt knw," she said. "Jst wk p nd hrd y tw tlkng n thn, sddnly nd wtht wrnng, thr ws ths ns." / "What?" Robotech_Master asked. / "I think I know what happened," Lawrence said. "It must be part of the Silliness that's infecting the Author's Altiverse." / "S wht hppnd? / "You've been disemvoweled," the Amigoid informed her.
Back to our Internet trolling behavior, some comment board moderators have tried to control trolling by "disemvoweling," removing all the vowels from the offending comments of trolls. This punishing practice makes troll comments easier to detect and harder to read, and therefore, less likely to generate the kind of outraged response a troll finds rewarding. Disemvoweling punishes the troll and effectively has decreased the numbers of offensive comments and hijacked comment threads on many message boards.