Depart - definition, pronunciation, transcription

Amer.  |dɪˈpɑːrt|  American pronunciation of the word depart
Brit.  |dɪˈpɑːt|  British pronunciation of the word depart

verb

- move away from a place into another direction (syn: go, go away)
The train departs at noon
- be at variance with; be out of line with (syn: deviate, diverge, vary)
- leave (syn: part, set forth, set off, set out, start, start out, take off)
- go away or leave (syn: quit)
- remove oneself from an association with or participation in (syn: leave)
- wander from a direct or straight course (syn: digress, sidetrack, straggle)

Extra examples

The group is scheduled to depart tomorrow at 8:00 a.m.

Our flight departs at 6:15 a.m.

The train departed the station on time.

He is departing after 20 years with the company.

Dorothy departed for Germany last week.

Flights by Air Europe depart Gatwick on Tuesdays.

It's revolutionary music; it departs from the old form and structures.

In his speech, the President departed from his text only once.

This train departs from London at 10.00 a.m.

The train departs at noon

Ferries to both islands depart daily.

She motioned to depart.

There was a confusion of shouts and orders as the ship prepared to depart.

The Edinburgh train will depart from platform six.

The majority of holiday flights depart and arrive on schedule.

Word forms

verb
I/you/we/they: depart
he/she/it: departs
present participle: departing
past tense: departed
past participle: departed
See also:  WebsterWiktionaryLongman
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