disembark


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dis·em·bark

 (dĭs′ĕm-bärk′)
v. dis·em·barked, dis·em·bark·ing, dis·em·barks
v.intr.
To exit from a ship, aircraft, or other vehicle.
v.tr.
To remove from a ship, aircraft, or other vehicle.

[Probably obsolete French desembarquer : des-, dis- + embarquer, to embark; see embark.]

dis·em′bar·ka′tion n.

disembark

(ˌdɪsɪmˈbɑːk)
vb
to land or cause to land from a ship, aircraft, etc: several passengers disembarked; we will disembark the passengers.
disembarkation, ˌdisemˈbarkment n

dis•em•bark

(ˌdɪs ɛmˈbɑrk)

v.i.
1. to go ashore from a ship.
2. to leave an aircraft or other vehicle.
v.t.
3. to remove or unload (cargo or passengers) from a ship, aircraft, or other vehicle.
[1575–85; < Middle French desembarquer=des- dis-1 + embarquer to embark]
dis•em`bar•ka′tion, dis`em•bark′ment, n.

disembark


Past participle: disembarked
Gerund: disembarking

Imperative
disembark
disembark
Present
I disembark
you disembark
he/she/it disembarks
we disembark
you disembark
they disembark
Preterite
I disembarked
you disembarked
he/she/it disembarked
we disembarked
you disembarked
they disembarked
Present Continuous
I am disembarking
you are disembarking
he/she/it is disembarking
we are disembarking
you are disembarking
they are disembarking
Present Perfect
I have disembarked
you have disembarked
he/she/it has disembarked
we have disembarked
you have disembarked
they have disembarked
Past Continuous
I was disembarking
you were disembarking
he/she/it was disembarking
we were disembarking
you were disembarking
they were disembarking
Past Perfect
I had disembarked
you had disembarked
he/she/it had disembarked
we had disembarked
you had disembarked
they had disembarked
Future
I will disembark
you will disembark
he/she/it will disembark
we will disembark
you will disembark
they will disembark
Future Perfect
I will have disembarked
you will have disembarked
he/she/it will have disembarked
we will have disembarked
you will have disembarked
they will have disembarked
Future Continuous
I will be disembarking
you will be disembarking
he/she/it will be disembarking
we will be disembarking
you will be disembarking
they will be disembarking
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been disembarking
you have been disembarking
he/she/it has been disembarking
we have been disembarking
you have been disembarking
they have been disembarking
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been disembarking
you will have been disembarking
he/she/it will have been disembarking
we will have been disembarking
you will have been disembarking
they will have been disembarking
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been disembarking
you had been disembarking
he/she/it had been disembarking
we had been disembarking
you had been disembarking
they had been disembarking
Conditional
I would disembark
you would disembark
he/she/it would disembark
we would disembark
you would disembark
they would disembark
Past Conditional
I would have disembarked
you would have disembarked
he/she/it would have disembarked
we would have disembarked
you would have disembarked
they would have disembarked
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.disembark - go ashore; "The passengers disembarked at Southampton"
land, set down - reach or come to rest; "The bird landed on the highest branch"; "The plane landed in Istanbul"
embark, ship - go on board

disembark

verb land, get off, alight, arrive, step out of, go ashore Six passengers had already disembarked.

disembark

verb
To come ashore from a seacraft:
Translations
يُنْزِلُ من السَّفينَه
vylodit
gå i land
fara frá borîi
išlaipinti į krantąišlipimas į krantąišlipti į krantą
izkraut/izkāpt krastā
vylodiť sa
inmekkaraya çıkar mak

disembark

[ˌdɪsɪmˈbɑːk] VT & VIdesembarcar

disembark

[ˌdɪsɪmˈbɑːrk]
vidébarquer
vt [+ passengers] → débarquer

disembark

disembark

[ˌdɪsɪmˈbɑːk] vi & vtsbarcare

disembark

(disimˈbaːk) verb
to (cause to) go from a ship on to land. We disembarked soon after breakfast.
ˌdisembarˈkation noun
References in classic literature ?
Well, as after my death the command devolves on you as mate, assume the command, and bear up for the Island of Elba, disembark at Porto-Ferrajo, ask for the grand-marshal, give him this letter -- perhaps they will give you another letter, and charge you with a commission.
The captain was only waiting for his passengers; hardly had they put foot on deck ere her head was turned towards Hastings, where they were to disembark.
I roused myself, and, after lending them a hand in hauling up their boat, I lingered yet awhile to watch them disembark a goodly assortment of the hard-won 'treasures of the deep.
The participants in it, instead of freighting an ungainly steam ferry--boat with youth and beauty and pies and doughnuts, and paddling up some obscure creek to disembark upon a grassy lawn and wear themselves out with a long summer day's laborious frolicking under the impression that it was fun, were to sail away in a great steamship with flags flying and cannon pealing, and take a royal holiday beyond the broad ocean in many a strange clime and in many a land renowned in history
said an old woman among the spectators, "and that besides our having had a considerable pestilence last year, and that they say that the English are going to disembark in a company at Harfleur.
The last member of the party to disembark was a girl of about nineteen, and it was the young man who stood at the boat's prow to lift her high and dry upon land.
Nevertheless, he was not yet in safety; for, on pretending to disembark, he found a multitude of small people drawn up on the shore to contest his landing, and shouting shrilly to him to be off, for it was long past Lock-out Time.
Besides," observed Michel Ardan, "a plain is easier to disembark upon than a mountain.
We reached Whitehall, where we were to disembark, at six next morning; and might have done so earlier, but that these steamboats lie by for some hours in the night, in consequence of the lake becoming very narrow at that part of the journey, and difficult of navigation in the dark.
It was also made interesting by the testimony of Job Potterson, the ship's steward, and one Mr Jacob Kibble, a fellow-passenger, that the deceased Mr John Harmon did bring over, in a hand-valise with which he did disembark, the sum realized by the forced sale of his little landed property, and that the sum exceeded, in ready money, seven hundred pounds.
In another case an elderly passenger was forced to disembark by an inspector in the middle of her trip home because she checked in twice by mistake.
30pm but the migrants refused to disembark, demanding to be taken to their initial destination, Italy.