verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of embark
Related formsre·em·bark, verb
Examples from the Web for embark
Now that the Confucian-inspired mourning period is over, the son is free to embark on his own programs and policies.
You may well be about to embark on four days of cosseting, eating, drinking, and sleeping.
In the words of Shondo, a professional cage fighter turned Paladin, “It was my fate to embark on this journey.”'The Quest' Review: Behold, a Campy 'Game of Thrones' Reality Show|Amy Zimmerman|August 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Churchill then decided to embark on a British cruiser, the Belfast, and watch the landings from offshore.D-Day Historian Craig Symonds Talks About History’s Most Amazing Invasion|Marc Wortman|June 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
When I embark upon a film, I design a set of rules and create the film according to these rules.Inside ‘Maidan’: Sergei Loznitsa on His Ukrainian Uprising Doc and Putin’s ‘Fascist’ Regime|Richard Porton|May 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
When we were about to embark I suddenly thought of my little dog Stickeen and made the resolve to take him along.Alaska Days with John Muir|Samuel Hall Young
In case Mahmud comes down upon you, at once embark in boats, and cross to the islands.With Kitchener in the Soudan|G. A. Henty
The barge in which Agrippina was thus invited to embark, was the treacherous trap that Anicetus had contrived for her destruction.Nero|Jacob Abbott
If they will embark in the cause, every Association should pray for difficulties sufficient to drive them out.History of American Socialisms|John Humphrey Noyes
Individoouls, who git hard up, embark in the lecturin biznis.The Complete Works of Artemus Ward|Charles Farrar Browne (AKA Artemus Ward)