debouch

Part of speech: verb

To emerge or issue, as a river.

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Usage examples "debouch":

  1. Inspector Byrnes sat with his back to the light; for, with an inimitable fashion of his own, he had, upon entering, made a debouch between two chairs and a table, forcing the Secretary to sit with his face to the glare of the window. - "A Republic Without a President and Other Stories", Herbert Ward.
  2. Just as the lane promised to debouch into an open meadow and release its victim from any special sense of curiosity, it suddenly swerved to one side, forced its way under a pair of bars, and ran curving away into deep shadows, fringed with ferns, and overhung with the dense foliage of oak and walnut. - "Mrs. Red Pepper", Grace S. Richmond.
  3. On receiving the message from d'Auteuil of which I have spoken, Law had resolved to debouch by this gateway, and fall on Clive whilst he should be engaged with d'Auteuil. - "Rulers of India: Lord Clive", George Bruce Malleson.