The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:
Debauch \De*bauch"\, v. t. & i. [imp. & p. p. Debauched; p.
pr. & vb. n. Debauching.] [F. d['e]baucher, prob.
originally, to entice away from the workshop; pref. d['e]-
(L. dis- or de) + OF. bauche, bauge, hut, cf. F. bauge lair
of a wild boar; prob. from G. or Icel., cf. Icel. b[=a]lkr.
See Balk, n.]
To lead away from purity or excellence; to corrupt in
character or principles; to mar; to vitiate; to pollute; to
seduce; as, to debauch one's self by intemperance; to debauch
a woman; to debauch an army.
Learning not debauched by ambition. --Burke.
A man must have got his conscience thoroughly debauched
and hardened before he can arrive to the height of sin.
Her pride debauched her judgment and her eyes.