emigrate


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em·i·grate

 (ĕm′ĭ-grāt′)
intr.v. em·i·grat·ed, em·i·grat·ing, em·i·grates
To leave one country or region to settle in another. See Usage Note at migrate.

[Latin ēmigrāre, ēmigrāt- : ē-, ex-, ex- + migrāre, to move; see mei- in Indo-European roots.]

em′i·gra′tion (ĕm′ĭ-grā′shən) n.

emigrate

(ˈɛmɪˌɡreɪt)
vb
(Sociology) (intr) to leave one place or country, esp one's native country, in order to settle in another. Compare immigrate
[C18: from Latin ēmīgrāre, from mīgrāre to depart, migrate]
ˈemiˌgratory adj

em•i•grate

(ˈɛm ɪˌgreɪt)

v.i. -grat•ed, -grat•ing.
to leave one country or region to settle in another.
[1770–80; < Latin ēmīgrātus, past participle of ēmīgrāre to move away]
em`i•gra′tion, n.
em′i•gra`tive, adj.
syn: See migrate.

emigrate


Past participle: emigrated
Gerund: emigrating

Imperative
emigrate
emigrate
Present
I emigrate
you emigrate
he/she/it emigrates
we emigrate
you emigrate
they emigrate
Preterite
I emigrated
you emigrated
he/she/it emigrated
we emigrated
you emigrated
they emigrated
Present Continuous
I am emigrating
you are emigrating
he/she/it is emigrating
we are emigrating
you are emigrating
they are emigrating
Present Perfect
I have emigrated
you have emigrated
he/she/it has emigrated
we have emigrated
you have emigrated
they have emigrated
Past Continuous
I was emigrating
you were emigrating
he/she/it was emigrating
we were emigrating
you were emigrating
they were emigrating
Past Perfect
I had emigrated
you had emigrated
he/she/it had emigrated
we had emigrated
you had emigrated
they had emigrated
Future
I will emigrate
you will emigrate
he/she/it will emigrate
we will emigrate
you will emigrate
they will emigrate
Future Perfect
I will have emigrated
you will have emigrated
he/she/it will have emigrated
we will have emigrated
you will have emigrated
they will have emigrated
Future Continuous
I will be emigrating
you will be emigrating
he/she/it will be emigrating
we will be emigrating
you will be emigrating
they will be emigrating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been emigrating
you have been emigrating
he/she/it has been emigrating
we have been emigrating
you have been emigrating
they have been emigrating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been emigrating
you will have been emigrating
he/she/it will have been emigrating
we will have been emigrating
you will have been emigrating
they will have been emigrating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been emigrating
you had been emigrating
he/she/it had been emigrating
we had been emigrating
you had been emigrating
they had been emigrating
Conditional
I would emigrate
you would emigrate
he/she/it would emigrate
we would emigrate
you would emigrate
they would emigrate
Past Conditional
I would have emigrated
you would have emigrated
he/she/it would have emigrated
we would have emigrated
you would have emigrated
they would have emigrated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.emigrate - leave one's country of residence for a new one; "Many people had to emigrate during the Nazi period"
expatriate - move away from one's native country and adopt a new residence abroad
migrate, transmigrate - move from one country or region to another and settle there; "Many Germans migrated to South America in the mid-19th century"; "This tribe transmigrated many times over the centuries"
immigrate - come into a new country and change residency; "Many people immigrated at the beginning of the 20th century"

emigrate

verb move abroad, move, relocate, migrate, remove, resettle, leave your country He emigrated to Belgium.

emigrate

verb
To leave one's native land and settle in another:
Translations
يُهَاجِرُيُهاجِر
emigrovat
emigrereudvandre
muuttaa maasta
emigrirati
kivándorol
flytjast úr landi
移住する
이주하다
emigracijaemigrantasemigruojantisemigruoti
emigrēt
izseliti se
emigrera
อพยพย้ายถิ่นฐาน
di cư

emigrate

[ˈemɪgreɪt] VIemigrar

emigrate

[ˈɛmɪgreɪt] viémigrer
to emigrate to Australia → émigrer en Australie

emigrate

viauswandern; (esp for political reasons) → emigrieren

emigrate

[ˈɛmɪˌgreɪt] viemigrare

emigrate

(ˈemigreit) verb
to leave one's country and settle in another. Many doctors have emigrated from Britain to America.
ˈemigrant noun, adjective
(a person) emigrating or having emigrated. The numbers of emigrants are increasing; emigrant doctors.
ˌemiˈgration noun

emigrate

يُهَاجِرُ emigrovat emigrere auswandern μεταναστεύω emigrar muuttaa maasta émigrer emigrirati emigrare 移住する 이주하다 emigreren emigrere wyemigrować emigrar эмигрировать emigrera อพยพย้ายถิ่นฐาน göç etmek di cư 移民
References in classic literature ?
It is said the the Dilsbergers do not emigrate much; they find that living up there above the world, in their peaceful nest, is pleasanter than living down in the troublous world.
If we had only had the money to emigrate, he would have married me long since.
He wanted me to subscribe to a fund for relieving the poor at the east end of London by assisting them to emigrate.
Any one who does not like us and the city, and who wants to emigrate to a colony or to any other city, may go where he likes, retaining his property.
Having a general idea of America as a country where the population was chiefly black, it appeared to him the most propitious destination for an emigrant who, to begin with, had the broad and easily recognizable merit of whiteness; and this idea gradually took such strong possession of him that Satan seized the opportunity of suggesting to him that he might emigrate under easier circumstances, if he supplied himself with a little money from his master's till.
This is vastly convenient, for whenever an enterprising islander chooses to emigrate a few hundred yards from the place where he was born, all he has to do in order to establish himself in some new locality, is to select one of.
One instance, which had occurred some twenty years before, was a movement among the peasants to emigrate to some unknown "warm rivers.
They decided that they should all marry and then emigrate to the banks of the Susquehanna (chosen, it has been said, because of its beautiful name), and there form a little Utopia.
volunteers will not be wanting," answered Bronsfield; "and if it were allowed, half of the earth's inhabitants would emigrate to the moon
It is on record that three times nearly all the inhabitants have been obliged to emigrate to the south.
The Normans who conquered England were originally members of the same stock as the 'Danes' who had harried and conquered it in the preceding centuries--the ancestors of both were bands of Baltic and North Sea pirates who merely happened to emigrate in different directions; and a little farther back the Normans were close cousins, in the general Germanic family, of the Anglo-Saxons themselves.
The nomads of Africa were constrained to wander, by the attacks of the gad-fly, which drives the cattle mad, and so compels the tribe to emigrate in the rainy season and to drive off the cattle to the higher sandy regions.