Exilium

EXILIUM. By this term is understood that kind of waste which either drove away the inhabitants into a species of exile, or had a tendency to do so; as the prostrating or extirpating of trees in an orchard or avenue, or about any house. Bac. Ab. Waste, A; Bract. lib. 4, c. 18, s. 13; 1 Reeves' Hist. Law, 386.

References in periodicals archive ?
qui falso vel varie testimonia dixerunt vel utrique parti prodiderunt, aut in exilium aguntur aut in insulam relegantur aut curia submoventur.
98-100): "Felix igitur, iustissime Palla, / cuius recta deum noctuque dieque volutat / mens, nec ob exilium quicquam demissus orat.
Sometimes a point, sometimes a line, and sometimes a space, 'territory' can flexibly betoken release, vista, direction, passage, frontier, garden, haven, exilium, penumbra, vanishing point, finally and most capaciously: all-purpose elsewhereness.
2, 214-215: "Plane si pater filiam suam incestuose corrumpit, mox ab aecclesia proiectus excluditur, communione privatur, et vel in carcerem truditur, vel in exilium destinatur.
17) De vita solitaria I: 306: "Equidem solitude sine literis exilium est, carcer, eculeus.
from Jean Grand-Maitre's Exilium, danced exquisitely by Ingrid
28) It should be noted that the words exilium and exul were not used lightly in the Latin language and rarely in a transferred sense and then only of inanimate things and animals.
Up to that point, and from his early youth, Albert Szenci Molnar was, despite his four returns to Transylvania, in voluntarium exilium.
14 The original read: "Item firmarii tempore firmarum suarum vastum, venditionem, vel exilium non facient de domibus, boscis, vel hominibus, nec de aliquibus ad tenementa quae ad firmam habent spectantibus.
3) In his early-16th-century encyclopedic Officina, under the heading "In exilium missi," Jean Tixier de Ravisy (Johannes Ravisius Textor) collected a number of names of prominent Athenians exiled for dissenting with the local authorities.
Scipio ne libertati patrie officeret sponte in exilium feccessit, Caesar ut libertatem eriperet praestantissimos dyes exulare coegit.
Victor, and his Didascalicon: "The man who finds his homeland sweet is still a tender beginner; he to whom every soil is as has native one is already strong; but he is perfect to whom the entire world is as a foreign land [perfectus vero cui mundus totus exilium est].