disgorge

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dis·gorge

 (dĭs-gôrj′)
v. dis·gorged, dis·gorg·ing, dis·gorg·es
v.tr.
1. To bring up and expel from the throat or stomach; vomit.
2. To discharge violently; spew.
3. To surrender (stolen goods or money, for example) unwillingly.
v.intr.
To discharge or pour forth contents.

[Middle English disgorgen, from Old French desgorger : des-, dis- + gorger, to pack (from gorge, throat; see gorge).]

dis·gorge′ment n.

disgorge

(dɪsˈɡɔːdʒ)
vb
1. (Physiology) to throw out (swallowed food, etc) from the throat or stomach; vomit
2. to discharge or empty of (contents)
3. (tr) to yield up unwillingly or under pressure
4. (Angling) (tr) angling to remove (a hook) from the mouth or throat of (a fish)
disˈgorgement n

dis•gorge

(dɪsˈgɔrdʒ)

v. -gorged, -gorg•ing. v.t.
1. to eject or throw out from the throat, mouth, or stomach; vomit forth.
2. to surrender or yield (something, esp. something illicitly obtained).
3. to discharge forcefully or as a result of force.
v.i.
4. to eject, yield, or discharge something.
[1470–80; < Middle French desgorger=des- dis-1 + -gorger, derivative of gorge throat; see gorge]

disgorge


Past participle: disgorged
Gerund: disgorging

Imperative
disgorge
disgorge
Present
I disgorge
you disgorge
he/she/it disgorges
we disgorge
you disgorge
they disgorge
Preterite
I disgorged
you disgorged
he/she/it disgorged
we disgorged
you disgorged
they disgorged
Present Continuous
I am disgorging
you are disgorging
he/she/it is disgorging
we are disgorging
you are disgorging
they are disgorging
Present Perfect
I have disgorged
you have disgorged
he/she/it has disgorged
we have disgorged
you have disgorged
they have disgorged
Past Continuous
I was disgorging
you were disgorging
he/she/it was disgorging
we were disgorging
you were disgorging
they were disgorging
Past Perfect
I had disgorged
you had disgorged
he/she/it had disgorged
we had disgorged
you had disgorged
they had disgorged
Future
I will disgorge
you will disgorge
he/she/it will disgorge
we will disgorge
you will disgorge
they will disgorge
Future Perfect
I will have disgorged
you will have disgorged
he/she/it will have disgorged
we will have disgorged
you will have disgorged
they will have disgorged
Future Continuous
I will be disgorging
you will be disgorging
he/she/it will be disgorging
we will be disgorging
you will be disgorging
they will be disgorging
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been disgorging
you have been disgorging
he/she/it has been disgorging
we have been disgorging
you have been disgorging
they have been disgorging
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been disgorging
you will have been disgorging
he/she/it will have been disgorging
we will have been disgorging
you will have been disgorging
they will have been disgorging
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been disgorging
you had been disgorging
he/she/it had been disgorging
we had been disgorging
you had been disgorging
they had been disgorging
Conditional
I would disgorge
you would disgorge
he/she/it would disgorge
we would disgorge
you would disgorge
they would disgorge
Past Conditional
I would have disgorged
you would have disgorged
he/she/it would have disgorged
we would have disgorged
you would have disgorged
they would have disgorged
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.disgorge - cause or allow (a solid substance) to flow or run out or over; "spill the beans all over the table"
seed - go to seed; shed seeds; "The dandelions went to seed"
slop, spill, splatter - cause or allow (a liquid substance) to run or flow from a container; "spill the milk"; "splatter water"
move, displace - cause to move or shift into a new position or place, both in a concrete and in an abstract sense; "Move those boxes into the corner, please"; "I'm moving my money to another bank"; "The director moved more responsibilities onto his new assistant"
2.disgorge - eject the contents of the stomach through the mouthdisgorge - eject the contents of the stomach through the mouth; "After drinking too much, the students vomited"; "He purged continuously"; "The patient regurgitated the food we gave him last night"
egest, excrete, eliminate, pass - eliminate from the body; "Pass a kidney stone"

disgorge

verb emit, discharge, send out, expel, throw out, vent, throw up, eject, spout, spew, belch, send forth The ground had opened to disgorge a boiling stream of molten lava.

disgorge

verb
To send forth (confined matter) violently:
Geology: extravasate.
Translations
يَتَقَيَّأ، يُخْرِجُ
chrlitvyvrhnout
kaste opudspy
kiokád
æla, spÿja, losa
vemti
izmestizsviestizvemtvemt

disgorge

[dɪsˈgɔːdʒ] VT
1. [+ food] [person, animal] → vomitar, arrojar; [bird] → desembuchar
2. [+ contents, passengers] the coaches were disgorging hordes of touristsde los autocares manaban hordas de turistas
the ship disgorged its cargo of oil into the seael barco derramó su cargamento de petróleo en el mar

disgorge

[dɪsˈgɔːrdʒ] vt
[+ fuel, effluent] → déverser
[+ passengers, crowds] → déverser

disgorge

vt foodausspucken, ausspeien; (stomach)ausstoßen; (fig: = spew forth) → ausspeien; (river) watersergießen; (= give up)her(aus)geben or herausrücken; the train disgorged its passengersdie Passagiere strömten aus dem Zug; the ship is disgorging its cargo of weaponsaus dem Schiff werden Waffen ausgeladen
vi (river)aus einer Schlucht austreten

disgorge

[dɪsˈgɔːdʒ] vt (contents) → scaricare; (subj, vehicle, building) → scaricare

disgorge

(disˈgoːdʒ) verb
to bring up (eg from the stomach); to throw out or up. The chimney was disgorging clouds of black smoke.
References in classic literature ?
Hestia, being the first to be swallowed, was the last to be disgorged, and so was at once the first and latest born of the children of Cronos.
The whole city, high and low, the quays bordering the Patapsco, the ships lying in the basins, disgorged a crowd drunk with joy, gin, and whisky.
We entered this haven through a wicket-gate, and were disgorged by an introductory passage into a melancholy little square that looked to me like a flat burying-ground.
At one time they must have been full of good old slow West Indiamen of the square-stern type, that took their captivity, one imagines, as stolidly as they had faced the buffeting of the waves with their blunt, honest bows, and disgorged sugar, rum, molasses, coffee, or logwood sedately with their own winch and tackle.
The milk he had sucked with his first flickering life, was milk transformed directly from meat, and now, at a month old, when his eyes had been open for but a week, he was beginning himself to eat meat--meat half-digested by the she-wolf and disgorged for the five growing cubs that already made too great demand upon her breast.
Each day the train disgorged passengers for the Geysers, and Billy, as if accustomed to it all his life, took the reins of six horses and drove a full load over the mountains in stage time.
A few immigrant wagons, diverted from the highways of travel by the fame of the new diggings, halted upon the slopes of Devil's Spur and on the arid flats of the Ford, and disgorged their sallow freight of alkali-poisoned, prematurely-aged women and children and maimed and fever-stricken men.
The attendant has just been to see me to say that Renfield has been very sick and has disgorged a whole lot of feathers.
Then my brother's attention was distracted by a bearded, eagle-faced man lugging a small handbag, which split even as my brother's eyes rested on it and disgorged a mass of sovereigns that seemed to break up into separate coins as it struck the ground.
In fact there was an amusing cartoon on the front page of Private Eye at the time with the England team being disgorged for a month-long tournament and the sceptical pilot saying something along the lines of "Don't worry lads, I'll keep the engine running".
Twenty-one years ago, the cargo ship Vlora disgorged roughly 20,000 Albanian refugees into the Italian port of Bari.