He does, and suddenly explodes, causing all of the remaining people dining to join in on the regurgitation.
There does seem to be a lot of regurgitation on Broadway these days.
I can't help suspecting, that there is, or may be, some regurgitation from the bath into the cistern of the pump.
This is called feeding by "regurgitation," or "throwing up."
The stream of public opinion now sets against us; but it is about to turn, and the regurgitation will be tremendous.
There came a regurgitation of physical strength—a change of blood.
The young are fed by regurgitation upon an oily fluid which has a very offensive odor.
When the spasm is high up, the regurgitation may follow the act of deglutition almost immediately.
Even at the tender age that must be reckoned by minutes, these young birds were fed, seemingly, by regurgitation.
Dysphagia, spasm, and regurgitation are quite characteristic of stricture.
c.1600, from Medieval Latin regurgitationem (nominative regurgitatio), noun of action from past participle stem of regurgitare "to overflow," from re- "back" (see re-) + Late Latin gurgitare "engulf, flood" (found in Latin ingurgitare "to pour in"), from gurges "whirlpool, gorge, abyss," from PIE root *gwere- "to swallow."