exile (someone) from (some place)

(redirected from exile from)

exile (someone) from (some place)

To banish someone from some place, often as retribution. The official decree exiled him from France for crimes against the country.
See also: exile
References in classic literature ?
They remained confined for five months before the trial took place, the result of which deprived them of their fortune and condemned them to a perpetual exile from their native country.
In the spirit of Andrew Gentes's wide-ranging surveys, Beer's The House of the Dead explores tsarist exile from the reign of Alexander I to the collapse of the imperial order in 1917.
Similarly, Lorraine Paterson's piece on exile from colonial Indochina (to places as far away as New Caledonia, and even French Guyana in South America) has a resonance with Penny Edwards' work on Prince Myngoon of Burma, who the British saw to be equally troublesome as their Gallic contemporaries across the Southeast Asian mainland, and further east.
Although literary exile is readily identifiable with the biblical exile from the Garden of Eden, medieval and early modern writers drew on a range of texts in their depictions of this state.
His idea of being an exile from within is premised upon the ways in which the Nigerian masses have been marginalized and alienated by subsequent governments in the country.
Young, Well-Educated and Adaptable provides a critical account of the specificity of the Chilean exile experience, recognizes diversity among Chilean exiles, and examines agency within exile from a bottom-up perspective.
Of the 30 journalists who CPJ said assisted in exile from Eritrea since 2008, many of them alleged they have been unlawfully detained in the country's prison facilities without charge or trial.
The big plus for coach Steve McNamara was the performance of second rower Gareth Hock, who marked the end of his three-year exile from the England scene with an impressive display as well as the game's opening try.
D'Addario's misses the chance to connect Cowley assessment of exile as highlighting the vanity of language with Ecclesiastes, while Major's interpretation of Goffe's reading the Book of Revelation, as a sort of coping mechanism, states the obvious and ignores the fact that for the godly, life in this world was always an exile from the kingdom of heaven.
More journalists fled into exile from Iran in the past year than from any other country, the Committee to Protect Journalists reported last week.
Having lost his authoritative position after the Restoration as political and social critic, Milton reestablishes this authority with his epic's representation of Adam and Eve's exile from Eden and the "shifting and fallen semantics" (123) that accompany it.
Pervez Musharraf, was sent into exile from a Pakistani prison in December 2000 in a deal brokered by Saudi Arabia.
Gutierrez y Muhs (modern languages and women's studies, Seattle U.) explores identity and exile from three different perspectives: theory, interviews, and imaginative literature.
Ghandour's song is a moody evocation of the meaning of place and the spiritual costs of forced exile from that place.
a community choosing exile from structures of power in order to stand in