n. act of coming or going out; emergence; right to leave; path or opening for going out
The wounded were transported as tenderly as possible out of the main egress from the bowl, it being impractical to use the other.
Sentence in Classic:
His spout was short, slow, and laborious; coming forth with a choking sort of gush, and spending itself in torn shreds, followed by strange subterranean commotions in him, which seemed to have egress at his other buried extremity, causing the waters behind him to upbubble.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville Context
A small door, close to the lodge of the concierge, gave ingress and egress to the servants and masters when they were on foot.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas Context
I guessed, by his preparations, that egress was allowed, and, leaving my hard couch, made a movement to follow him.
Wuthering Heights By Emily Bronte Context