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DEPRIVATION, ecclesiastical Punishment. A censure by which a clergyman is deprived of his parsonage, vicarage, or other ecclesiastical promotion or dignity. Vide Ayliffe's Parerg. 206; 1 Bl. Com. 393.

References in periodicals archive ?
Summary: Bengaluru (Karnataka) [India], Sep 15 (ANI): Air Chief Marshal B S Dhanoa on Friday said that being online for longer hours on social media is causing sleep deprivation in pilots.
About 30 percent of the Bulgarian population or nearly every third Bulgarian lives in a serious risk of poverty, according to Eurostat analysis of the share of people in severe material deprivation in the EU in 2017.
These child deprivations according to Aliyu and Garba [2] and UNICEF [13] may be in either education, health, nutrition, water, sanitation, shelter, information, income, or any other fundamental rights.
In this article, the assessment framework is described and three different studies are appraised that have investigated the link between deprivation, as one of these external constraints, and CPA performance.
When women die prematurely or suffer the many deprivations of poverty, their children are victimized right alongside them.
The indices are based on the premise that multiple deprivations are made up of separate dimensions or 'sectors' of deprivation.
It centres on the relationship of specific deprivations to other aspects of deprivation and, by implication, to resources.
When deprivations occur, accountants are immediately called upon by their employers or clients for assistance, advice and counsel.
Businesses of all sizes often are faced with deprivations of their assets through eminent domain condemnations, property damage or infringements and other reasons.
However, the court found that the alleged deprivations and violations, when taken together, constituted a violation of his Eighth Amendment rights, precluding summary judgment for the ja il officials.