de·cease /dɪˈsɪs/ 名詞
De·cease n. Departure, especially departure from this life; death.
His decease, which he should accomplish at Jerusalem. --Luke ix. 31.
And I, the whilst you mourn for his decease,
Will with my mourning plaints your plaint increase. --Spenser.
Syn: -- Death; departure; dissolution; demise; release. See Death.
De·cease, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Deceased p. pr. & vb. n. Deceasing.] To depart from this life; to die; to pass away.
She's dead, deceased, she's dead. --Shak.
When our summers have deceased. --Tennyson.
Inasmuch as he carries the malignity and the lie with him, he so far deceases from nature. --Emerson.
n : the event of dying or departure from life; "her death came
as a terrible shock"; "upon your decease the capital will
pass to your grandchildren" [syn: death] [ant: birth]
v : pass from physical life and lose all all bodily attributes
and functions necessary to sustain life; "She died from
cancer"; "They children perished in the fire"; "The
patient went peacefully" [syn: die, perish, go, exit,
pass away, expire, pass] [ant: be born]