expatriation

All Noun
274 examples (0.04 sec)
  • Stone also describes his family's four-year expatriation in England.
  • Still, he did not feel secure at Rome, and a second time he sought safety in expatriation. Cited from The Story of Rome, by Arthur Gilman
  • Indeed, it was the forced expatriation of its supporters that caused the club to be broken up. Cited from The Gaming Table [Pros/Cons] by Andrew Steinmetz
  • We have agreed that residence in a foreign land without intent to return, shall of itself work expatriation. Cited from Messages and Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Ed. by James D. Richardson
  • We have agreed that residence in a foreign land, without intent to return, shall of itself work expatriation. Cited from Complete State of the Union Addresses
  • A more complete engine for the slaughter and expatriation of a people was never designed. Cited from The Great Irish Famine of 1847, by John O'Rourke
  • Expatriation has come to my mind more than once, but not in the direction in which you have seen fit to indicate. Cited from The Argonauts, by Eliza Orzeszko (AKA Orzeszkowa)
  • People giving up U.S. citizenship may be subject to an expatriation tax.
  • Most free blacks, however, as native to the United States, wanted no part of expatriation.
  • He roused many of them to join him in his intended expatriation, and many more did not need rousing. Cited from The Settler and the Savage, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • We women soon hedged in our expatriation brother, and held a long and interesting argument with him until near ten o'clock. Cited from The Bay State Monthly, Volume 3, No. 3, by Various
  • Beaverstock accurately predicted that expatriation will become more frequent, short-term and project-based.
  • The longer his expatriation, the greater does this hallucination become. Cited from History of England, James II Vol. 1, Macaulay
  • There were at least two large waves of expatriation.
  • He was seriously in rebellion against his own expatriation. Cited from A Hoosier Chronicle, by Meredith Nicholson
  • In this connection I refer also to the question of expatriation and the election of nationality. Cited from Messages and Papers of Ulysses S. Grant, Ed. by James D. Richardson
  • Every passenger but ourselves looks forward to indefinite periods of expatriation in the silent places. Cited from The New North, by Agnes Deans Cameron
  • I was brought to trial, found guilty of manslaughter, and sentenced to seven years' expatriation. Cited from The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction, Vol. 12, No. 337
  • The nobility had not yet been made utter aliens in the eyes of the nation by long expatriation and civil war. Cited from The Fifteen Decisive Battles of The World, Creasy
  • More recently the themes of the book have been revived in an online enterprise promoting expatriation.
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How expatriation gets used