Departure may refer to:

  • A departure from controlled flight
  • Taxiing and takeoff

In navigation, departure is the distance made good in an east––west direction when going from one place to another (for example, along a rhumb line).

  • The Departure an English rock band
  • Departure (soundtrack), soundtrack for the anime series Samurai Champloo
  • Departure (Jesse McCartney album)
  • Departure (Journey album)
  • Departure (Taio Cruz album)
  • "Departure" (The Moody Blues song), a song from the album In Search of the Lost Chord by The Moody Blues
  • "Departure", a song the from album Ascendancy by Trivium
  • "Departure", a song from the album New Adventures in Hi-Fi by R.E.M.
  • "Departure", a tune by Mega Man Zero 2
  • "Departure", a tune by Duke Nukem 3D: Atomic Edition
  • Departure (1955 film), produced by the Kraft Television Theatre anthology series

Other articles related to "departure":

CRAFT (aviation) - Overview - Example
... following example of an IFR clearance N12345 cleared to Las Vegas airport via the HOLTZ seven departure, Daggett transition, then as filed, climb and maintain five ... The route is the HOLTZ7 Standard Instrument Departure, with a transition fix at the Daggett (DAG) VOR, and the rest of the route is as filed in the flight plan ... is not guaranteed) ten minutes after departure ...
List Of Korn Band Members
... With the exception of a brief departure of drummer David Silveria due to a wrist injury the band had always performed and recorded with its original five members ... After the departure of guitarist Brian Welch the band formed a back-up band to replace Welch's guitar playing and later Silveria's drumming after his departure in 2006 ...

Famous quotes containing the word departure:

    This house was but a slight departure from the hollow tree, which the bear still inhabits,—being a hollow made with trees piled up, with a coating of bark like its original.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Some departure from the norm
    Will occur as time grows more open about it.
    John Ashbery (b. 1927)

    ... no other railroad station in the world manages so mysteriously to cloak with compassion the anguish of departure and the dubious ecstasies of return and arrival. Any waiting room in the world is filled with all this, and I have sat in many of them and accepted it, and I know from deliberate acquaintance that the whole human experience is more bearable at the Gare de Lyon in Paris than anywhere else.
    M.F.K. Fisher (1908–1992)