This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience. Learn more

Eject synonyms

Sorting by
Votes
  1. To remove from membership.
  2. To force or drive out:
  3. To discharge from or as if from a receptacle:
(Idiomatic) to push or to pull, i.e. to force, (someone or something) out of somewhere
0
0
  1. (Idiomatic) to push or to pull, i.e. to force, (someone or something) out of somewhere
To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property. To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property.
0
0
  1. To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property. To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property.
  2. To remove (a tenant) from leased premises by legal procedure, as for failure to pay rent
  3. To put out (a tenant, for example) from a property by legal process; expel.
To become blurred, as a color or dye; run.
0
0
  1. To become blurred, as a color or dye; run.
  2. (Electricity) To cause the release of stored energy or electric charge from (a battery, for example).
  3. To shoot:
(Idiomatic) To offer an idea for consideration.
0
0
  1. (Idiomatic) To offer an idea for consideration.
  2. (Idiomatic) To discard; to dispense with something; to throw away.
  3. (Idiomatic) To dismiss or expel someone from any longer performing duty or attending somewhere.
To drive out; to expel.
0
0
To eject from a position or place; force out:
0
0
  1. To eject from a position or place; force out:
  2. (Law) To effect an ouster of (a party) from a property.
  3. To force or drive out; expel, dispossess, eject, etc.
To force from a position or place where lodged, hiding, etc.; drive out
0
0
  1. To force from a position or place where lodged, hiding, etc.; drive out
  2. (Intransitive) To move or go from a dwelling or former position.
  3. To remove or force out from a position or dwelling previously occupied.
To play (a card not a trump and not in the suit led) when holding no cards in the suit led
0
0
  1. To play (a card not a trump and not in the suit led) when holding no cards in the suit led
  2. To throw out (a playing card) from one's hand.
  3. To throw away, abandon, or get rid of as no longer valuable or useful
To pass over or skip from (a record set by a record changer) without playing
0
0
  1. To pass over or skip from (a record set by a record changer) without playing
  2. To refuse to take, agree to, accede to, use, believe, etc.
  3. To turn down (an applicant, as for a job); refuse to accept.
To give out as sound; utter:
0
0
  1. To give out as sound; utter:
  2. To send out; give forth; discharge
  3. To give or send out (matter or energy):
To give up (something) against one's will
0
0
  1. To give up (something) against one's will
  2. To bring up and expel from the throat or stomach; vomit.
  3. To discharge violently; spew.
(Idiomatic) To stop, stall, or disconnect suddenly.
0
0
  1. (Idiomatic) To stop, stall, or disconnect suddenly.
  2. (Idiomatic) To eject, throw out, or forcefully remove (someone or something).
(Baseball) To create an out by touching a base in advance of a runner who has no base to return to while in possession of a ball which has already touched the ground
0
0
  1. (Baseball) To create an out by touching a base in advance of a runner who has no base to return to while in possession of a ball which has already touched the ground
  2. To cause something to be ejected
(Intransitive) To expire, to come to an end.
0
0
  1. (Intransitive) To expire, to come to an end.
  2. To extend a piece of material, or clothing.
  3. (Intransitive, idiomatic) To use up; to consume all of something.
To obtain a difficult victory in a competition
0
0
  1. To obtain a difficult victory in a competition
  2. Used other than as an idiom: see squeeze,‎ out.
  3. To force a competitor out of one of a limited number of winning positions by taking over that position or a higher one
To drive away; expel:
0
0
  1. To drive away; expel:
  2. To send or put away; get rid of
  3. To force to leave a country or place by official decree; exile:
(Intransitive) to appear in large numbers
0
0
  1. (Intransitive) to appear in large numbers
  2. (Intransitive, of words) To be uttered, especially in a long flow of speech.
To flow or shoot out with force in a jet
0
0
  1. To flow or shoot out with force in a jet
  2. To discharge liquid, etc. from or as from a spout
  3. To speak or utter in a loud, pompous manner or in a ready, rapid flow of words
To discharge or throw out with force or in copious quantities; belch forth
0
0
  1. To discharge or throw out with force or in copious quantities; belch forth
  2. To be thrown up or out with force or violence; rush out
  3. Matter ejected from the stomach through the mouth, usually as a result of involuntary muscle contractions.
To cough up and eject by spitting.
0
0
  1. To cough up and eject by spitting.
  2. To cough up and spit out (phlegm, mucus, etc.)
  3. To clear out the chest and lungs by coughing up and spitting out matter.
(Bot.) To eliminate (waste matter) from the cells
0
0
  1. (Bot.) To eliminate (waste matter) from the cells
  2. To separate (waste matter) from the blood or tissue and eliminate from the body, as through the kidneys or sweat glands
To excrete or discharge waste matter from the body.
0
0
  1. To excrete or discharge waste matter from the body.
  2. To excrete or discharge waste matter from (the bowel, for example).
  3. To discharge bodily waste, esp. feces
To empty (material) out of a container or vehicle:
0
0
  1. To empty (material) out of a container or vehicle:
  2. To get rid of; discard:
  3. To discharge cargo or contents; unload.
To make or set loose; loosen, release, undo, etc.
0
0
  1. To make or set loose; loosen, release, undo, etc.
  2. To relax:
  3. To release from a constraint; to set free or liberate
To tear out by the roots; uproot
0
0
  1. To tear out by the roots; uproot
  2. To get rid of; eliminate:
To get rid of by destroying completely:
0
0
  1. To get rid of by destroying completely:
(Intransitive, idiomatic) To go somewhere unceremoniously
0
0
  1. (Intransitive, idiomatic) To go somewhere unceremoniously
  2. (Idiomatic) To send someone away quickly and without fussing
(Idiomatic) to kick out, eject, expel
0
0
  1. (Idiomatic) to kick out, eject, expel
(Slang) To put (an undesirable person) out by force
0
0
  1. (Slang) To put (an undesirable person) out by force
  2. To cause to strike an object or a surface and rebound:
  3. (Slang) To discharge from employment
To remove or discharge from a duty, office, position, or employment
0
0
  1. To remove or discharge from a duty, office, position, or employment
  2. To direct or allow to leave:
  3. To send away; cause or allow to leave
To discharge from or as if from a receptacle:
0
0
  1. To discharge from or as if from a receptacle:
  2. To force or drive out:
  3. To remove from membership.
To shoot:
0
0
  1. To shoot:
  2. To remove the cargo of (a ship); unload
  3. To remove (dye) from cloth
To eject from a position or place; force out:
0
0
  1. To eject from a position or place; force out:
  2. (Law) To effect an ouster of (a party) from a property.
  3. To force or drive out; expel, dispossess, eject, etc.
To be removable:
0
0
  1. To be removable:
  2. To be removable
  3. To do away with; eliminate:
(Intransitive) To renounce the rights and liabilities of citizenship where one is born and become a citizen of another country.
0
0
  1. (Intransitive) To renounce the rights and liabilities of citizenship where one is born and become a citizen of another country.
  2. To give up residence in one's homeland.
  3. To remove (oneself) from residence in one's native land.
To banish by ostracism, as in ancient Greece.
0
0
  1. To banish by ostracism, as in ancient Greece.
  2. To exclude from a group or society:
  3. To banish, bar, exclude, etc. by ostracism
To deprive of the right of church membership by ecclesiastical authority.
0
0
  1. To deprive of the right of church membership by ecclesiastical authority.
  2. To exclude by or as if by decree from membership or participation in a group.
To utter (curses, orders, etc.) violently
0
0
  1. To utter (curses, orders, etc.) violently
  2. To throw forth (its contents) violently, often in spasms
  3. To erupt or explode.
To surrender (stolen goods or money, for example) unwillingly.
0
0
  1. To surrender (stolen goods or money, for example) unwillingly.
  2. To force (something swallowed) out through the throat; vomit
  3. To bring up and expel from the throat or stomach; vomit.
To belch.
0
0
To break out in a rash
0
0
  1. To break out in a rash
  2. To develop suddenly:
  3. To break through the gums and become visible
  1. To remove from membership.
  2. To force or drive out:
  3. To eject or erupt.
To send out or force out in large amounts:
0
0
  1. To send out or force out in large amounts:
  2. To vomit or otherwise cast out (matter) through the mouth.
  3. To flow or cause to flow plentifully; gush
To flow out or escape into surrounding tissues
0
0
  1. To flow out or escape into surrounding tissues
  2. To allow or force (blood, etc.) to flow from its normal vessels into the surrounding tissues
  3. (Geology) To erupt.
To hit or knock against with a jolt; collide lightly with
0
0
  1. To hit or knock against with a jolt; collide lightly with
  2. To cause to knock against an obstacle:
  3. To move with jerks or jolts
To refuse to accept or recognize; reject:
0
0
  1. To refuse to accept or recognize; reject:
  2. To send away; cause or allow to leave
  3. To direct or allow to leave:
To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property. To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property.
0
0
  1. To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property. To remove a tenant or other occupant from real property.
  2. To remove (a tenant) from leased premises by legal procedure, as for failure to pay rent
  3. To put out (a tenant, for example) from a property by legal process; expel.
  1. To remove from membership.
  2. To force or drive out:
  3. To dismiss or send away by authority; deprive of rights, membership, etc.
To eject from a position or place; force out:
0
0
  1. To eject from a position or place; force out:
  2. (Law) To effect an ouster of (a party) from a property.
  3. To force or drive out; expel, dispossess, eject, etc.
(Idiomatic) To offer an idea for consideration.
0
0
  1. (Idiomatic) To offer an idea for consideration.
  2. (Idiomatic) To discard; to dispense with something; to throw away.
  3. (Idiomatic) To dismiss or expel someone from any longer performing duty or attending somewhere.
To tap or pat gently, esp. under the chin, as a playful or affectionate gesture
0
0
  1. To tap or pat gently, esp. under the chin, as a playful or affectionate gesture
  2. (Informal) To give up; quit:
  3. (Slang) To discard; get rid of
To cause to hit against a surface so as to spring back
0
0
  1. To cause to hit against a surface so as to spring back
  2. To cause to strike an object or a surface and rebound:
  3. (Archaic) To bump or thump
(Idiomatic) To stop, stall, or disconnect suddenly.
0
0
  1. (Idiomatic) To stop, stall, or disconnect suddenly.
  2. (Idiomatic) To eject, throw out, or forcefully remove (someone or something).
(Intransitive, with of) To exit an aircraft while in flight.
0
0
  1. (Intransitive, with of) To exit an aircraft while in flight.
  2. To secure the release of an arrested person by providing bail money.
  3. (Intransitive, idiomatic, slang, with of) To leave (not attend at all) a place or a situation, especially quickly or when the situation has become undesirable.
(--- Informal) To act quickly; hustle:
0
0
  1. (--- Informal) To act quickly; hustle:
  2. To move or start prematurely before:
  3. To leap onto:

Synonym Study

  • Oust implies the getting rid of something undesirable, as by force or the action of law to oust corrupt officials
  • Dismiss suggests a rejection of or refusal to consider some matter the judge dismissed the case, dismissed such thoughts from my mind and often refers to the removal of an employee dismissed for incompetence
  • Evict refers to the forcing out, as of a tenant, by legal procedure
  • Expel suggests a driving out, as by force, specif. a forcing out of a country, organization, etc., often in disgrace expelled from school
  • Eject , the term of broadest application here, implies generally a throwing or casting out from within forcibly ejected from the room
Find another word for eject. In this page you can discover 81 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for eject, like: expel, drive-out, evict, discharge, throw out, cast out, oust, dislodge, discard, reject and emit.