The shot took off his chin and mouth and nose, missing his eyes and brain as it exited just above his high cheekbones.
He had been guarding the outer checkpoint of the base, and opened fire on the soldiers as they exited in their Humvees.
They mostly avoid the Tube, which is expensive, unreliable, and too far underground to be easily reached or exited.
The antipathy toward America in the Middle East continues even after the architects of the Iraq war have exited the stage.
Of course, Sharon exited the stage before this strategy was completed, but it has already borne fruit.
But you are also looking away from the point which Oswald exited?
"Give her what she wants, anything she wants," he yelled at his clerk, as he exited.
As it left the body, it would still have a great deal of force behind it and would blow up a large segment of tissue as it exited.
Headed by Jerry they exited quietly from the house and stole around its right-hand corner.
I broke off, made the necessary adjustments, strapped the minicomm on my wrist, and exited the shuttler.
1530s, from Latin exit "he or she goes out," third person singular present indicative of exire "go out," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + ire "to go" (see ion).
Also from Latin exitus "a leaving, a going out," noun of action from exire. Originally in English a Latin stage direction (late 15c.); sense of "door for leaving" is 1786. Meaning "departure" (originally from the stage) is from 1580s. The verb is c.1600, from the noun; it ought to be left to stage directions and the clunky jargon of police reports.
Those who neither know Latin nor read plays are apt to forget or not know that this is a singular verb with plural exeunt. [Fowler]Related: Exited; exiting.