According to Miriam Webster - One entry found for disembark.
Main Entry: dis·em·bark
Etymology: Middle French desembarquer, from des- dis- + embarquer to embark
transitive senses : to remove to shore from a ship
1 : to go ashore out of a ship
2 : to get out of a vehicle or craft
- dis·em·bar·ka·tion /(")di-"sem-"bär-'kA-sh&n, -b&r-/ noun
One entry found for debark.
Main Entry: 1de·bark
Pronunciation: di-'bärk, dE-
Etymology: French debarquer, from de- + barque bark (ship)
- de·bar·ka·tion /"dE-"bär-'kA-sh&n/ noun
... Jay and Karen, that reminds me of a P. T. Barnum story... attendance to his museum was low, so he advertised a new attraction: "Come see the great Egress!" People flocked to the museum, and at every corner there were signs saying the Egress was this way... almost there... then they would arrive at the exit!
No jitters yet Carole. It's still a bit far away, although the time seems to be flying by; I can't believe it's April already! I'm busy immersing myself in information about flowers, cakes, catering, invitations, and music. Sadly, my parents (who hold the pursestrings) have decided that it will be a small, family wedding, so unfortunately I don't think I'll be able to invite any cruisemates. But I'll try to change their minds.
All the planning, along with closing on my new house and moving in two weeks, and I don't have time to be nervous!
Have a great day.
Land Cruise, Britain and Belgium
Now posting as MichelleP.
Debark- I would think is the verb
disembarkation - I would think is the process of debarking? short of pulling the tongue out of my dog (:now mind you I love my dog and I would never "debark" her!) But have been known to "enable" her disembarking from my bed....with the word "OFF"