To flow out or empty, as water from a channel: “the river whose dirty waters disembogue into the harbor” (John Updike).
[From Spanish desembogue, mouth of a river, from desembocar, to flow out : des-, reversal (from Latin dis-; see dis-) + embocar, to put into the mouth (en-, in from Latin in-; see in-2 + boca, mouth, from Latin bucca, cheek).]
1. intense dislike; hatred; animosity
2. motive, intention, or purpose
3. (Psychology) (in Jungian psychology) the masculine principle present
in the female unconscious. See also anima
[C19: from Latin: mind, spirit]
having to do with, or depending on, circumstances
not of primary importance; incidental
full or complete in detail
full of pomp or display; ceremonial
A remedy for all diseases, evils, or difficulties; a cure-all.
[Latin panacēa, from Greek panakeia, from panakēs, all-healing : pan-, pan- + akos, cure.]