(archaic) To lay up in a barn.
* 1836 , John Mockett, Mockett's Journal (page 69)
- The harvest this year was very late, but having beautiful weather for it, we accomplished it in quick time; I began to reap on the 4th Sept. and finished 109 acres of wheat, together with other grain, which was embarned in 24 days.
To put in a barge.
To board a barge; to embark.
* 1843 , Frederick William Fairholt, Lord Mayors' Pageants , page 152
- [...] where the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and their attendants take barge; also the Grocers Company do likewise embarge , [...].
(rare) An embargo.
* 1979 , Westel Woodbury Willoughby,
Japan's Case Examined , page 174
- This embarge is termed a moral one because it imposes no legal restraints upon would-be exporters, for there are no statutes providing for this.
* "[http://dictionary.reference.com/browse/embarge]" in the Dictionary.com Unabridged, v1.0.1 , Lexico Publishing Group, 1996.