[ek-see-uh nt, -oo nt] /ˈɛk si ənt, -ˌʊnt/
verb (used without object)
(they) go offstage (used formerly as a stage direction, usually preceding the names of the characters):
Exeunt soldiers and townspeople.
they go out: used as a stage direction
stage direction, late 15c., from Latin, literally “they go out,” third person plural present indicative of exire (see exit).
exeunt [(ek-see-uhnt, ek-see-oont)]
A stage direction indicating that two or more actors leave the stage. Exeunt is Latin for “They go out.”
[ek-see-uh nt om-neez, ek-see-oo nt ohm-neys] /ˈɛk si ənt ˈɒm niz, ˈɛk siˌʊnt ˈoʊm neɪs/ noun 1. they all go out (used formerly as a stage direction). /ˈɛksɪˌʌnt ˈɒmneɪz/ uknown 1. they all go out: used as a stage direction
[eks fey-shee-ee, eks fah-kee-ey] /ɛks ˈfeɪ ʃiˌi, ɛks ˈfɑ kiˌeɪ/ adverb, adjective, Law. 1. (of a document) on the basis of its face or what is apparent: The contract was ex facie satisfactory.
[eks fahk-toh; English eks fak-toh] /ɛks ˈfɑk toʊ; English ɛks ˈfæk toʊ/ adverb, Latin. 1. according to fact; actually.
[eks-fil-treyt, eks-fil-treyt] /ɛksˈfɪl treɪt, ˈɛks fɪlˌtreɪt/ verb (used without object), exfiltrated, exfiltrating. 1. to escape furtively from an area under enemy control. verb (used with object), exfiltrated, exfiltrating. 2. to smuggle (military personnel) out of an area under enemy control. verb to withdraw troops surreptitiously, esp. from a dangerous position Word Origin opposite of infiltrate, […]