Exile

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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 ?
"Panchayat has banished us from the village for two years.
Elizabeth's crime was that she punched a woman who turned out to be a duchess - had it been a lady or gentleman from the working class Elizabeth may not have been convicted at all - most certainly not sent to the gallows or banished. Jimmy never divulged in the script what precisely Elizabeth punched the duchess for, but I personally feel that whatever it was - the lady deserved it.
The initial part of Banished is easy as compared to the latter parts.
Chelsea banished the memories of their 2008 Champions League final defeat in the Luzhniki Stadium with an impressive victory over Spartak Moscow.
Bet365 - will Warnock be banished to the stands in a Premiership match next
Leading the pack was choreographer Anna Djanbazian, whose revival of her 1982 contemporary ballet, Komitas, Kroong Bnaver (Komitas, Banished but Not Forgotten), premiered by Djanbazian Dance Company last fall, received honors in four categories.
In what has been described as a "major shake-up," new Massachusetts Speaker Salvatore DiMasi has appointed several minority members to key positions and given liberal dissidents banished by predecessor Thomas Finneran important committee chairmanships.
When a factory closes, when farmers are told to change crops and learn anew, when comfort is banished and replaced by competition, it can dampen a country's will.
At the Palais de Tokyo, he developed a sprawling and saturated universe from which all hierarchy had been banished. From suspended sculptures that hijack the slogans of a sloppy pop culture and stylize them into something only half recognizable to logo-bearing carpets, by way of a disco-ball cement mixer and a Fiat on cinder blocks, seemingly the whole of contemporary culture had been plowed through and could be seen here.
"Cliched images of women pounding, blacksmiths forging and healers healing are banished," writes Calame-Griaule.
I have arrived at the conclusion that it has been banished from our Catholic vocabulary with a dreadful finality.