emigrate from (some place)

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emigrate from (some place)

To leave one country to live in another. My great-grandparents emigrated from Ireland when they were just kids.
See also: emigrate
References in classic literature ?
Seeing this, the pigeons emigrated from the roof of Isaac Boxtel to that of Cornelius van Baerle.
In 2017, just over 3 million people emigrated from an EU Member State, including those who emigrated to another EU Member State, as well as to a non-EU country whose number increased by 12% from 2013.
Ludwig Leichhardt was a natural scientist who emigrated from Germany to Australia in 1842 and proceeded to have major adventures in the outback.
THE journeys of millions of people who emigrated from the UK during the 19th and 20th centuries are documented in records published online for the first time.
Of up to six million people who emigrated from Ireland between 1848 and 1950, 2.5 million left from Cobh.
An exact number of 11, 635 people immigrated to Macedonia in the period of 2006 - 2010 which is three times more than 3, 898 persons who emigrated from the country over the past five years.
Once the other parent has emigrated from the UK, it becomes far more difficult to negotiate contact arrangements and in some countries it may be impossible to get contact started if the other parent prevents you from having it.
Both US presidential hopeful Barack Obama and running mate Joseph Biden are descended from shoemakers who emigrated from Ireland within five weeks of each other, a researcher has said.US genealogist Megan Smolenyak said the two politicians' ancestors set off for the United States in April and May 1849, joining up to 1.5 million other Irish who fled their island's devastating 1845-49
About how many million of France's Muslims emigrated from North Africa?
The Prairie Tides: The Ebbs and Flows of an Era is the saga of the author's grandfather, who emigrated from Europe to find a new life and the changes of the Kansas society around him.
Many of them emigrated from other countries and worked in the garment industry before getting involved in real estate.
US genealogists have traced the Democratic contender's ancestry back through eight generations to a Pembrokeshire couple, William and Elizabeth Jenkins, who emigrated from Tenby in the mid-17th Century with their daughter Margaret.
Her mother and grandmother were both born in the city but her maternal great-great grandparents emigrated from Poland.
In a brief history of the emigration, McMillin explains that people emigrated from Belarus to avoid starvation at the turn of the nineteenth century.