from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun Same as exodus.
  • noun In the Gr. drama, the concluding part of a play, or the part which comprehends all that, is said after the last choral ode.
  • noun In the Rom. drama, a farce or satire, played as an afterpiece or as an interlude.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • noun obsolete Departure; exodus; esp., the exodus of the Israelites from Egypt.
  • noun (Gr. Drama) The final chorus; the catastrophe.
  • noun (Rom. Antiq.) An afterpiece of a comic description, either a farce or a travesty.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun obsolete departure; exodus, especially the exodus of the Israelites from Egypt
  • noun The final chorus; the catastrophe.
  • noun historical A comic afterpiece, either a farce or a travesty.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun a farcical afterpiece in the ancient Roman theater


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

Latin exodium.


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  • The writer gives the history from the exode to the retreat from

    Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible 1871

  • They were the identical voices of the sea that we heard, -- as if these themselves were not properly natives of the deep, but mountain voices, torn away from their proper homes, and perpetually wailing their exode in a chant which is mournful enough to be that of exile.

    Mountain Scenery. The Scenery of the Mountains of Western North Carolina and Northwestern South Carolina. Henry E. Colton 1859

  • The potato-famine in Ireland (1848) gave an overwhelming impetus to the exode of a race which had never known a racial baptism; and, lastly, the Germans flying from the conscription, the blood tax of the Fatherland, carried with them over the ocean a transcendentalism which has engendered the wildest theories of socialism and communism.

    Arabian nights. English Anonymous 1855

  • Bolingbroke wrote ‘exode’, but we hold fast to ‘exodus’; Burton ‘funge’, but we

    English Past and Present Richard Chenevix Trench 1846

  • From the exode, in short, till towards the end of Joshua's administration, we lose sight of that simple scheme of domestic superintendence which

    Palestine or the Holy Land From the Earliest Period to the Present Time Michael Russell 1814

  • By using window. showModalDialog for open child popup, it waits for that chld return value and then executes remaining client side code and then server side exode executes for that button.

    ASP.NET Forums ManjunathMR 2009

  • Ce cri de Moise est venu souvent de la bouche du Prophète de Petite Place Cazeau « J’ai vu la souffrance de mon peuple, j’ai entendu les cris que lui font pousser ses oppresseurs, car je connais ses douleurs exode 3: 7 ».

    Haiti: Honoring the Life of Father Gerard Jean Juste 2009


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