decamp

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  • verb

Synonyms for decamp

Synonyms for decamp

to break loose and leave suddenly, as from confinement or from a difficult or threatening situation

Synonyms for decamp

leave a camp

Synonyms

leave suddenly

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
The singer/songwriter, who was based in Newcastle for a decade before decamping to North Yorkshire last year, has been busy fulfilling her duties as the lead singer of Sharks Took the Rest, as well as theatre maker and community choir leader.
Among his least reliable replacements were the Australian Mark Bosnich, who played only 23 games before decamping to Chelsea, and the Italian Massimo Taibi.
TOP director Quentin Tarantino has blamed the decline of Britain's film industry on British stars decamping to Hollywood as soon as they find fame.
Because the proud French insist on the MEPs decamping for their city every month with lorry loads of documents.
With high-testosterone art stars of the '80s decamping to film, Jackson Pollock and Lee Krasner forever being mentioned as prime parts yet to be cast, a gallerist smitten with gorillas and mambo kings, and the likelihood of Mike Ovitz holding sway at the Museum of Modern Art, a spate of films about the art world cannot be too far off.
IT WAS the celebrity wedding of the year with Hollywood decamping en masse to Venice to witness its most eligible bachelor George Clooney marry his British fiancee, Amal Alamuddin.
The dacoits decamped with one security guard and injuring two, besides decamping with more than Rs.
HE MAY be Sonia Gandhi's top aide but that didn't stop thieves from breaking into his car and decamping with the stereo.
Other plans with Britain's biggest commercial radio station include monthly programmes broadcast from Liverpool on Sunday evenings; a six-part history of the orchestra, and the entire station and its output decamping to the city in early January.
Divorce lawyers note that wives are decamping, usually taking the kids with them leaving 'im indoors with no family and no job.