Synonyms for emigrate
|Grammar : Verb|
|Spell : em-i-greyt|
|Phonetic Transcription : ˈɛm ɪˌgreɪt|
Définition of emigrateOrigin :
- 1778, a back-formation from emigration, or else from Latin emigratus, past participle of emigrare (see emigration). Related: Emigrated; emigrating.
- verb move to new country
- The stations were invaded by families like mine, who thought it more prudent to emigrate.
- Extract from : « My Double Life » by Sarah Bernhardt
- Half a million emigrate to our shores, from Ireland, and all Europe, every year.
- Extract from : « Slavery Ordained of God » by Rev. Fred A. Ross, D.D.
- He did not want Geoff to emigrate, but he sympathized in his love for the country.
- Extract from : « Great Uncle Hoot-Toot » by Mrs. Molesworth
- Finally it was decided that he should emigrate to New Zealand.
- Extract from : « Samuel Butler: A Sketch » by Henry Festing Jones
- In the villages it becomes a question of starve or emigrate.
- Extract from : « Rosinante to the Road Again » by John Dos Passos
- M. d'Artois—the royal tennis-player—had been amongst the very first to emigrate.
- Extract from : « Scaramouche » by Rafael Sabatini
- At all events, Raper was thrown on the world again, and resolved to emigrate.
- Extract from : « Sir Jasper Carew » by Charles James Lever
- When their reverses of fortune first befell them, Miss Barrington wished to emigrate.
- Extract from : « Barrington » by Charles James Lever
- Sometimes he wanted to enter the army, at others to emigrate to France, etc.
- Extract from : « Criminal Man » by Gina Lombroso-Ferrero
- And then she decided to emigrate to the United States, friendless and alone.
- Extract from : « Gathering Jewels » by James Knowles and Matilda Darroch Knowles
Antonyms for emigrate
Based on : Thesaurus.com - Gutenberg.org - Dictionary.com - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019