Two of them depart, and Franco engages in three-way sex with Benson and Hudgens in a pool.
American civilization, broadly defined, will benefit from the fact that Stevens will depart under a liberal president.
Many think the report will be too late to make much difference but Hayward will want at least to depart BP with some self-respect.
I depart as air ... I shake my locks at the runaway sun, I effuse my flesh in eddies and drift it in lacy jags.
No ability at all to depart from their script, even, now, by one single word!
Carrie has washed her hands of you; they are preparing to depart.
It occurred to him now that this might, in fact, be the time to depart.
I depart, and I leave you already wounded,—that is to say, in love.
He spoke, and rose to depart for ever—when the look and sigh detained him.
The reporter was obliged to depart with no more satisfactory information.
mid-13c., "part from each other," from Old French departir (10c.) "to divide, distribute; separate (oneself), depart; die," from Late Latin departire "divide" (transitive), from de- "from" (see de-) + partire "to part, divide," from pars (genitive partis) "a part" (see part (n.)).
As a euphemism for "to die" (to depart this life; cf. Old French departir de cest siecle) it is attested from c.1500, as is the departed for "the dead," singly or collectively. Transitive lingers in some English usages; the wedding service was till death us depart until 1662. Related: Departed; departing.