depart :

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di port

  • v  move away from a place into another direction
    The train departs at noon
  • v  be at variance with; be out of line with
  • v  leave
  • v  go away or leave
  • v  remove oneself from an association with or participation in
  • v  wander from a direct or straight course

  • President Obama (second from right) and first lady Michelle Obama (left) walk with daughters Sasha (right) and Malia (second from left) toward Marine One to depart the White House.
  • In violation of an international treaty, local border police refused to allow the plane of Senators Richard Lugar and Barack Obama to depart without being inspected.
  • Third, a hiring freeze during the early 1990s left a gap, so there are not enough middle managers to replace the senior managers when they depart.
News & Articles


  • Alessandra Stanley in BBC News
    The New York Times' Alessandra Stanley said: "So much ink has been devoted to describing how Mr Leno's new show would depart from his old one, that it was startling to see how little difference there was."
  • Samuel Bodman in Guardian Unlimited
    Therefore, and after careful consideration, I have decided that it is time for new leadership at the NNSA,said Bodman "Ambassador Brooks will tender his resignation to the president and depart later this month."
  • Julian Burnside in
    I challenge her to tell the truth,Julian Burnside QC said. "I challenge her to depart from what Tony Abbott has been doing - Tony Abbott has been lying to the public, creating an utterly false impression about the number of people who come...

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