GNU Webster's 1913
- v. [Slang, U. S.] to depart; to leave, esp. hastily; decamp.
“Svenson had a sudden urge to dig out a penknife and do more mischief to the body — open the jugular, perhaps? — to further frustrate Lorenz’s unnatural plans, but such actions seemed too unsavory.”
“So far we haven't been able to dig out just why she's there ... but we do know she was originally slated to be executive officer, and that implies strongly she's a darling of the pro-Tampy side.”
“It took me three attempts to find a section of the snowpack that was wind-compacted and sufficiently deep to dig out a shelter at 12,000 feet.”
“Fox: get on to St. Terence’s Hospital and tell them it’s as much as their life is worth to dig out that boy’s nails.”
“Resignedly the larger yellow beast followed the cub, turning over the loose sand with large blunt claws of a forepaw to dig out a squirming red creature which the baby pounced upon to swallow greedily.”
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