from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- intransitive v. To eject part or all of the contents of the stomach through the mouth, usually in a series of involuntary spasmic movements.
- intransitive v. To be discharged forcefully and abundantly; spew or gush: The dike burst, and the floodwaters vomited forth.
- transitive v. To eject (contents of the stomach) through the mouth.
- transitive v. To eject or discharge in a gush; spew out: The volcano vomited lava and ash.
- n. The act or an instance of ejecting matter from the stomach through the mouth.
- n. Matter ejected from the stomach through the mouth.
- n. An emetic.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To regurgitate the contents of a stomach; puke.
- n. The regurgitated former contents of a stomach.
- n. The act of regurgitating.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- intransitive v. To eject the contents of the stomach by the mouth; to puke; to spew.
- transitive v. To throw up; to eject from the stomach through the mouth; to disgorge; to puke; to spew out; -- often followed by up or out.
- transitive v. Hence, to eject from any hollow place; to belch forth; to emit; to throw forth.
- n. Matter that is vomited; esp., matter ejected from the stomach through the mouth.
- n. That which excites vomiting; an emetic.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To throw up or eject from the stomach; discharge from the stomach through the mouth: often followed by forth, up, or out.
- To eject with violence from any hollow place; belch forth; emit.
- To eject the contents of the stomach by the mouth; puke; spew.
- To be emitted; come out with force or violence.
- n. That which is vomited; specifically, matter ejected from the stomach in the act of vomiting; an attack of vomiting.
- n. That which excites the stomach to discharge its contents; an emetic.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the reflex act of ejecting the contents of the stomach through the mouth
- v. eject the contents of the stomach through the mouth
- n. a medicine that induces nausea and vomiting
- n. the matter ejected in vomiting
And finally, I asked him what his lowest point was, and he said he had locked himself in his mansion in Atlanta for three days and, drapes drawn and windows closed, by himself, in what he called a vomit-stained dressing gown, dobbing at carpet with wet finger tip, trying to find cocaine residue.
In an attempt to disgust them, I once again vomit on the carpet.
I blame it on the word vomit, as I do most things.
I will not use the bar mix in the sink in order to mush up the vomit from the party … … there is a story in that and sadly its true … might have to write it … he he!!
And yet, the media is in LOVE with him because he is the first black man they can embrace for president and not vomit from the overt racism of the Jacksons and Sharptons.
Yeah, well, it depends on the definition of vomit in a sense, Baur said.
His clothes were covered in vomit and diarrhoea, features indicative of a state of terror.
This past weekend, amidst The Great Stomach Virus of 2006, Henry – covered in vomit and diarrhea – looked at Kris and said very clearly “Daadda.”
Where Jason has brain vomit, I feel the nausea of disinterest.
** WARNING** This entry involves use of the word vomit so ... if you can't deal with reading the word VOMIT (oops, too late!) then you'll want to move along to another diary or entry now.