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From Old French deschargier, from chargier, or from Late Latin discarricāre, present active infinitive of discarricō, from carricō, from Latin carrus (four-wheeled baggage wagon).




  1. to unload; offload
  2. to discharge
  3. to let off (remove the guilt from someone)
  4. to remove a charge from
  5. (reflexive) to offload (ejaculate)
    • 1785, Donatien Alphonse François de Sade, Les 120 journées de Sodome, ou l'École du libertinage
      "Le premier chaland qui m'arriva fut un vieux trésorier de France, ancien ami de la Fournier. Je le donnai à la jeune Lucile dont il parut fort enthousiasmé. Sa manie d'habitude, aussi sale que désagréable pour la fille, consistait à chier sur le visage même de sa dulcinée, à lui barbouiller toute la face avec son étron et puis de la baiser, de la sucer en cet état. Lucile, par amitié pour moi, se laissa faire tout ce que voulut le vieux satyre, et il lui déchargea sur le ventre en baisant et rebaisant son dégoûtant ouvrage.
      "The first patron to arrive was an old French treasurer, and old friend of la Fournier. I gave him young Lucile, who excited him greatly. His habit, as dirty for the girl as it was unpleasant, consisted of shitting on his sweetheart's face, to smear his turd all over her face and then to shag her and suck her in this state. Lucile, out of friendship for me, let the old lech do anything to her he wanted, and he offloaded onto her belly while fucking over and over again his disgusting piece of art.


This is a regular -er verb, but the stem is written décharge- before endings that begin with -a- or -o- (to indicate that the -g- is a “soft” /ʒ/ and not a “hard” /ɡ/). This spelling-change occurs in all verbs in -ger, such as neiger and manger.

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