eject from

eject from (something)

1. To propel someone or something out of something, often an airplane. A noun or pronoun can be used between "eject" and "from." When it became clear that a crash was imminent, the pilot ejected himself from the plane and miraculously survived.
2. To forcibly remove someone from a situation or place. A noun or pronoun can be used between "eject" and "from." If you keep talking during the play, you'll be ejected from the theater!
See also: eject

eject (someone) from

some place to use force to make someone leave a place; to throw someone out of some place. The management ejected Sam from the theater. He was ejected from the theater.
See also: eject
References in periodicals archive ?
For the second time in four months a Canadian pilot was forced to eject from a doomed CF-18 Hornet.
When Craig was serving with the RAF he had to eject from the cockpit of a Lightning jet fighter just seconds before it crashed.
David Allan, Director of the Queen Elizabeth National Spinal Injuries Unit, in Glasgow, said that 35 per cent of people who eject from jets suffer a compression injury to the spine.
They have people they have to eject from the establishment.