disgorge disgorge  /dɪs ˈɡɔrdʒ/


  1. (v) cause or allow (a solid substance) to flow or run out or over
  2. (v) eject the contents of the stomach through the mouth



  1. When Germany, France and Russia forced Japan to disgorge all her spoils except Formosa and the Pescadores, the young Samurai's blood boiled with rage and shame.
  2. She tries several times to disgorge it, but can't.
  3. It was only four years since Hitler had ordered Rumania to disgorge her World War I gainsnorth Transylvania to the Magyars, south Dobruja to the Bulgars.


  • Stewart fouls the regulatory air

    So. Rep. Chris Stewart wants the Environmental Protection Agency to disgorge tons of data it has used to arrive at stricter air quality standards. His House Science Committee is threatening to issue a subpoena if the agency doesn’t come across soon.
    on August 9, 2013     Source: The Salt Lake Tribune


  1. The GPL purports to have freedom at its core, but it imposes on its users "a rather predatory obligation to disgorge all their IP back to the wealthiest nation in the world," the United States, where the GPL originated, Schwartz said. "If you...
    on Apr 5, 2005 By: Jonathan Schwartz Source: ZDNet

  2. "The settlement is an admission of fraud, and that's going to be a very big help to us in our civil case," said California Insurance Commissioner John Garamendi. "Those who profited from the fraud must disgorge their ill-gotten gains."
    on Dec 19, 2003 By: John Garamendi Source: San Diego Union Tribune

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ennui ennui
/ɛ ˈnu i /