verb (used with object), dis·gorged, dis·gorg·ing.
verb (used without object), dis·gorged, dis·gorg·ing.
Origin of disgorge
Related formsdis·gorge·ment, noundis·gorg·er, nounun·dis·gorged, adjective
Examples from the Web for disgorge
It was forced to disgorge profits and pay a fine to the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission.JP Morgan Chase’s Long List of Expensive Legal Settlements Grows Even Longer|Nina Strochlic, William O’Connor|September 20, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Any country that gives him refuge must be made to disgorge him, or else pay the severest price in sanctions.
The trustee wants JPMorgan Chase to disgorge $1 billion in profits and fees and another $5.4 billion in damages.JPMorgan and Madoff: Will the Scandal Sink Jamie Dimon?|Allan Dodds Frank|February 3, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Dhunneea, the eldest of the two sisters, was made to disgorge two lacs of rupees.A Journey through the Kingdom of Oude, Volumes I & II|William Sleeman
Mr Saltzburg gave a spirited and lifelike representation of a manager laughing ha-ha when begged to disgorge a libretto.The Little Warrior|P. G. Wodehouse
The men are wealthy, and I have no doubt that I can force them to disgorge.'VC -- A Chronicle of Castle Barfield and of the Crimea|David Christie Murray
The water rose to the height of several feet on the plain of the great valley, before it could disgorge itself into the Rhone.A Residence in France|J. Fenimore Cooper
The drowned man must first of all be made to disgorge the water that he had swallowed.Shadows of Flames|Amelie Rives