exile

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See: asylum, banish, banishment, bar, deport, deportation, depose, derelict, dislodge, displace, eliminate, exclude, exclusion, expatriate, expel, expulsion, isolate, ostracism, pariah, rejection, relegate, removal, remove, seclude, transport

EXILE, civil law. The: interdiction of all places except one in which the party is forced to make his residence.
     2. This punishment did not deprive the sufferer of his right of citizenship or of his property, unless the exile were perpetual, in which case confiscation not unfrequently was a part of the sentence. Exile was temporary or perpetual. Dig. 48, 22, 4; Code, 10, 59, 2. Exile differs from deportation, (q.v.) and relegation. (q.v.) Vide, 2 Lev. 191; Co. Litt. 133, a.

References in periodicals archive ?
Morrison is not only analogizing the Babylonian captivity of the Jews to the condition of African Americans in a racist nation.
Further, the head of the Colonna family fled to France, made common cause with King Philip IV, and helped him in the invasion of Italy that led to the arrest of Boniface at Anagni and the beginning of the Babylonian Captivity.
Written at the beginning of the 2nd century, the text known as 4 Baruch (or Paraleipomena Jeremiou) reflects the situation in Palestine on the eve of the Bar-Kokhba War by retelling the story of the Babylonian captivity of the Jewish people.
Lewine also proposes a number of other interpretive insights, including a new identification of the highly enigmatic sacrificial scene in the foreground of the Temptations of Christ as Nehemiah's purification of the Temple after the Babylonian Captivity.
insists that "the Babylonian captivity of piety and of theological reflection will fall away only when the very contents that they are attempting to comprehend do away with them" (49).
See Luther's The Babylonian Captivity of the Church of 1520, LW 36:11-126, esp.
Students viewed artefacts from biblical times, including the 2500-year old Cyrus cylinder which tells of the release of the Jews from Babylonian captivity by Cyrus the Great of Persia around 539 BCE.
The Babylonian Captivity of the Church," LW 36,86: "As to the current practice of private confession, I am heartily in favor of it, even though it cannot be proved from the Scriptures.
Here Babylon stands for oppression and exile, a meaning that comes directly from the Old Testament, Nebuchadnezzar and the Babylonian captivity of the Jews.
Jews have not forgotten the Babylonian captivity and the Iranians have not forgotten the battle of Qadisiyah that led to the destruction of the Persian Empire.
Reassuring those who feared that they could not continue their relationship with God in exile, God explains, "ye shall seek me, and find me, when ye shall search for me with all your heart" The Babylonian captivity is thus the origin of Judaism as a law-based religion that can be practiced anywhere, rather than a sacrificial cult focused on the sacred temple.
Nebuchadnezzar II is featured in the Bible's Book of Daniel, and Psalm 137 laments the Babylonian Captivity.