We swallow and regurgitate over and over again our dissatisfaction, and are aptly said to chew the cud of bitterness.
The lacrymal sack can regurgitate its contents into the eye.
A healthy, breast-fed baby may now and then regurgitate a bit, but it simply spills over because it is too full.
As they approached this capital, Renaldo's grief seemed to regurgitate with redoubled violence.
And that Emerson and Horace Greeley were alike in their capacity to absorb, digest and regurgitate, is everywhere acknowledged.
The valves of the absorbent vessels may suffer their fluids to regurgitate in some diseases.
I wished to regurgitate, to cast off this cold, frightening sensation.
1640s (intransitive), 1753 (transitive), back formation from regurgitation, or else from Medieval Latin regurgitatus, past participle of regurgitare. Meaning "to vomit" first attested 1753. Related: Regurgitated; regurgitating.
regurgitate re·gur·gi·tate (rē-gûr'jĭ-tāt')
v. re·gur·gi·tat·ed, re·gur·gi·tat·ing, re·gur·gi·tates
To rush or surge back.
To cause to pour back, especially to cast up partially digested food.