depart


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Related to depart: Department of Education, Department of Health

de·part

 (dĭ-pärt′)
v. de·part·ed, de·part·ing, de·parts
v.intr.
1. To go away; leave: I depart for the islands at noon.
2. To die.
3. To vary, as from a regular course; deviate: depart from custom. See Synonyms at swerve.
v.tr.
To go away from; leave: "I departed the oppressive building quickly ... without a backward glance" (Joyce Carol Oates).

[Middle English departen, from Old French departir, to split, divide : de-, de- + partir, to divide (from Latin partīre, from pars, part-, part; see part).]

depart

(dɪˈpɑːt)
vb (mainly intr)
1. to go away; leave
2. to start out; set forth
3. (usually foll by from) to deviate; differ; vary: to depart from normal procedure.
4. (tr) to quit (archaic, except in the phrase depart this life)
[C13: from Old French departir, from de- + partir to go away, divide, from Latin partīrī to divide, distribute, from pars a part]

de•part

(dɪˈpɑrt)

v.i.
1. to go away; leave.
2. to diverge or deviate (usu. fol. by from): Our method departs from theirs.
3. to pass away, as from life or existence; die.
v.t.
4. to go away from; leave.
n.
[1175–1225; Middle English: to part company, divide, split < Old French departir=de- de- + partir to go away]

depart


Past participle: departed
Gerund: departing

Imperative
depart
depart
Present
I depart
you depart
he/she/it departs
we depart
you depart
they depart
Preterite
I departed
you departed
he/she/it departed
we departed
you departed
they departed
Present Continuous
I am departing
you are departing
he/she/it is departing
we are departing
you are departing
they are departing
Present Perfect
I have departed
you have departed
he/she/it has departed
we have departed
you have departed
they have departed
Past Continuous
I was departing
you were departing
he/she/it was departing
we were departing
you were departing
they were departing
Past Perfect
I had departed
you had departed
he/she/it had departed
we had departed
you had departed
they had departed
Future
I will depart
you will depart
he/she/it will depart
we will depart
you will depart
they will depart
Future Perfect
I will have departed
you will have departed
he/she/it will have departed
we will have departed
you will have departed
they will have departed
Future Continuous
I will be departing
you will be departing
he/she/it will be departing
we will be departing
you will be departing
they will be departing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been departing
you have been departing
he/she/it has been departing
we have been departing
you have been departing
they have been departing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been departing
you will have been departing
he/she/it will have been departing
we will have been departing
you will have been departing
they will have been departing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been departing
you had been departing
he/she/it had been departing
we had been departing
you had been departing
they had been departing
Conditional
I would depart
you would depart
he/she/it would depart
we would depart
you would depart
they would depart
Past Conditional
I would have departed
you would have departed
he/she/it would have departed
we would have departed
you would have departed
they would have departed
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.depart - move away from a place into another direction; "Go away before I start to cry"; "The train departs at noon"
shove along, shove off, blow - leave; informal or rude; "shove off!"; "The children shoved along"; "Blow now!"
exit, get out, go out, leave - move out of or depart from; "leave the room"; "the fugitive has left the country"
2.depart - be at variance withdepart - be at variance with; be out of line with
aberrate - diverge or deviate from the straight path; produce aberration; "The surfaces of the concave lens may be proportioned so as to aberrate exactly equal to the convex lens"
aberrate - diverge from the expected; "The President aberrated from being a perfect gentleman"
belie, contradict, negate - be in contradiction with
differ - be different; "These two tests differ in only one respect"
3.depart - leave; "The family took off for Florida"
go forth, leave, go away - go away from a place; "At what time does your train leave?"; "She didn't leave until midnight"; "The ship leaves at midnight"
lift off, take off - depart from the ground; "The plane took off two hours late"
roar off - leave; "The car roared off into the fog"
blaze out, blaze - move rapidly and as if blazing; "The spaceship blazed out into space"
sally forth, sally out - set out in a sudden, energetic or violent manner
4.depart - go away or leave
walk out of - leave, usually as an expression of disapproval
congee - depart after obtaining formal permission; "He has congeed with the King"
beat a retreat - depart hastily
go forth, leave, go away - go away from a place; "At what time does your train leave?"; "She didn't leave until midnight"; "The ship leaves at midnight"
plump out - depart suddenly; "He plumped out of the house"
break camp, decamp - leave a camp; "The hikers decamped before dawn"
stay - remain behind; "I had to stay at home and watch the children"
5.depart - remove oneself from an association with or participation in; "She wants to leave"; "The teenager left home"; "She left her position with the Red Cross"; "He left the Senate after two terms"; "after 20 years with the same company, she pulled up stakes"
change - undergo a change; become different in essence; losing one's or its original nature; "She changed completely as she grew older"; "The weather changed last night"
go forth, leave, go away - go away from a place; "At what time does your train leave?"; "She didn't leave until midnight"; "The ship leaves at midnight"
leave office, step down, quit, resign - give up or retire from a position; "The Secretary of the Navy will leave office next month"; "The chairman resigned over the financial scandal"
drop out - leave school or an educational program prematurely; "Many students drop out because they are not prepared for our challenging program"
6.depart - wander from a direct or straight course
deviate, divert - turn aside; turn away from

depart

verb
1. leave, go, withdraw, retire, disappear, quit, retreat, exit, go away, vanish, absent (yourself), start out, migrate, set forth, take (your) leave, decamp, hook it (slang), slope off, pack your bags (informal), make tracks, bog off (Brit. slang) In the morning Mr McDonald departed for Sydney.
leave remain, stay, arrive, turn up, show up (informal)
2. deviate, vary, differ, stray, veer, swerve, diverge, digress, turn aside It takes a brave cook to depart radically from the traditional menu. (Chiefly U.S.)
3. resign, leave, quit, step down (informal), give in your notice, call it a day or night, vacate your post A number of staff departed during her reign as manager.

depart

verb
1. To move or proceed away from a place:
Slang: blow, split, take off.
2. To cease living:
Informal: pop off.
Idioms: bite the dust, breathe one's last, cash in, give up the ghost, go to one's grave, kick the bucket, meet one's end, pass on to the Great Beyond, turn up one's toes.
3. To turn away from a prescribed course of action or conduct:
Archaic: err.
Translations
يَرْحَلُيُغادِر، يَنْطَلِقيَنْحَرِف عَن
odjetodchýlit se
afgåafrejseafvigebryde medrejse
lähteä
odlaziti
fara, leggja af staîhverfa frá
出発する
출발하다
išvykimasišvyktinukrypti
aizbrauktaizietnovirzīties
oditi
avgå
ออกเดินทาง
ayrılmakhareket etmekkalkmaksapmak
khởi hành

depart

[dɪˈpɑːt]
A. VI [person] → partir, irse, marcharse (from de) [train etc] → salir (at, for, from a para de) to depart from [+ custom, truth etc] → apartarse de, desviarse de
the train is about to departel tren está a punto de salir
B. VT to depart this life or this world (liter or hum) → dejar este mundo

depart

[dɪˈpɑːrt] vi
(= leave) → partir
to depart for → partir pour
to depart from → partir de
to depart from sth (= stray from) [+ custom, habit] → s'écarter de qch

depart

vi
(= go away)weggehen; (on journey) → abreisen; (by bus, car etc) → wegfahren; (train, bus etc)abfahren; he departs for Rome tomorrow morninger reist morgen früh nach Rom ab; the bus departs from the bus stationder Bus fährt vom or am Busbahnhof ab; the train at platform 6 departing for …der Zug auf Bahnsteig 6 nach …; guests are asked to sign the register before they departGäste werden gebeten, vor der Abreise einen Meldezettel auszufüllen; to be ready to depart (person)start- or abfahrbereit sein; the visitors were about to departdie Gäste waren im Begriff aufzubrechen; to depart on one’s way (liter, old)sich aufmachen, aufbrechen
(= deviate: from opinion etc) → abweichen (from von)
vt
(train, bus etc)abfahren aus
(liter) to depart this earth or lifeaus dieser Welt or diesem Leben scheiden (liter)

depart

[dɪˈpɑːt] vi to depart (from) (train) → partire (da); (person) → andar via (da), allontanarsi (da)
to depart from tradition/the truth → scostarsi dalla tradizione/dalla verità

depart

(diˈpaːt) verb
1. to go away. The tour departed from the station at 9 a.m.
2. (with from) to cease to follow (a course of action). We departed from our original plan.
deˈparture (-tʃə) noun
an act of departing. The departure of the train was delayed.

depart

يَرْحَلُ odjet afrejse abreisen αναχωρώ partir lähteä partir odlaziti partire 出発する 출발하다 vertrekken reise odejść partir отправляться avgå ออกเดินทาง ayrılmak khởi hành 出发
References in classic literature ?
Seldom except in books do the dying utter memorable words, see visions, or depart with beatified countenances, and those who have sped many parting souls know that to most the end comes as naturally and simply as sleep.
The merchant took his hat from a rack by the door and prepared to depart for the evening.
After the first surprise of the intelligence had a little abated, a rumor was spread through the entrenched camp, which stretched along the margin of the Hudson, forming a chain of outworks to the body of the fort itself, that a chosen detachment of fifteen hundred men was to depart, with the dawn, for William Henry, the post at the northern extremity of the portage.
Neither could he be willing to depart without again beholding Clifford, whose sensibility, like Phoebe's smile, had talked a kind of heart's language to the foreigner.
The minister had inquired of Hester, with no little interest, the precise time at which the vessel might be expected to depart.
Oh, his unappeasable brow drives on towards one, whose duty tells him he cannot depart.
they are like children, train 'em up in the way they should go, as the good book says, and when they are old they will not depart from it, if they have a chance.
Shelby did not feel particularly reassured by these declarations; but, as they were the best comfort the case admitted of, he allowed the trader to depart in silence, and betook himself to a solitary cigar.
I had previously informed him of his mistake about the distance from Allerheiligen to Oppenau, and had also informed the Ordnance Depart of the German government of the same error in the imperial maps.
The appearance of the servants looking out for them to give notice of the carriages was a joyful sight; and even the bustle of collecting and preparing to depart, and the solicitude of Mrs.
John Dashwood saw the packages depart with a sigh: she could not help feeling it hard that as Mrs.
After she had seen him mount his horse and depart, she was about to close the door, but I ran up to her.

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