banish from (something or some place)

(redirected from banish from)

banish from (something or some place)

To prohibit someone from a certain place or thing. A noun or pronoun can be used between "banish" and "from." My rude comments got me banished from that website. My friends and I were banished from that restaurant after we got into a fight there.
See also: banish

banish someone or something from some place

to ban or evict someone or something from some place. The town council banished motorcycles from all the parks in town. The new law banished vagrants from the train station.
See also: banish, place
References in classic literature ?
With its words of good and bad doth such self-enjoyment shelter itself as with sacred groves; with the names of its happiness doth it banish from itself everything contemptible.
The President said that in his message on this day last year he had urged the people to vow to banish from the Constitution all undemocratic insertions made by the dictators from time to time.
The President said that in his message on this day last year he had urged the people to, "vow to banish from the Constitution all undemocratic insertions made by the dictators from time to time".
Adams warned that he is prepared to banish from his side any players he feels are not up to the task of keeping the Foxes in the Premiership.
According to Rousseau, that religion is a purely civil profession of faith of which the sovereign should fix the articles, not exactly as religious dogmas, but as social sentiments without which a man cannot be a good citizen or a faithful subject." All subjects would be compelled to profess the tenets of Rousseau's civil religion, and dissenters would be dealt with severely: "It [the sovereign] can banish from the state whoever does not believe them -- it can banish him, not for impiety, but as an anti-social being, incapable of truly loving the laws and justice, and of sacrificing, at need, his life to his duty.