v. bring up and expel from throat or stomach; vomit; discharge or pour forth contents
Unwilling to disgorge the cash he had stolen from the pension fund, the embezzler tried to run away.
Sentence in Classic:
At times, when closely pursued, he will disgorge what are supposed to be the detached arms of the squid; some of them thus exhibited exceeding twenty and thirty feet in length.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville Context
But on Saturday suddenly the whole county disgorges itself upon the place, and a perfect flood of black peasantry pours through the streets, fills the stores, blocks the sidewalks, chokes the thoroughfares, and takes full possession of the town.
The Souls of Black Folk By W. E. B. Du Bois Context
Returning to her own room, Kitty had thrown the purse into a corner, where it lay open, disgorging three or four gold pieces on the carpet.
THE THREE MUSKETEERS By Alexandre Dumas Context