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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 ?
Read: Nawaz Sharif could go into exile under Saudi Arabia deal
Part 2 takes us to Namibian exile camps in Tanzania, Zambia and Angola from the 1960s through to repatriation in 1989.
Convicted in April 2015 by the Revolutionary Court in Shiraz of the charges of "waging war against the state" for following "a deviant sect," the six were sentenced to long periods in exile in different cities.
The origins of Exile in Colonial Asia lie in a workshop that was held in July 2013 at anu in Canberra.
He drew on a variety of primary and secondary sources, and conducted interviews with nine female and twelve male Chileans as well as two non-Chileans with links to Toronto's exile community.
He contested Sindh Assembly election in 1993 from exile and won the Larkana constituency.
He disseminated news from Cuba, Spain, and other exile communities as a lector in local cigar factories and through El Yara, the newspaper he edited for twenty years.
Gillespie agrees with prominent Joyce biographer Richard Ellman and others that Joyce's exile "was of his own volition" (20); even so, "Joyce felt, with absolutely no hesitation, that irremediable social, cultural [including religious, of course], and creative conditions compelled him to leave.
Should we be worried that the age of globalization is fast becoming, as Arjun Appadurai claims, an age in which the state of exile is the norm (293)?
Peddie argues that when they first settled in Canada, the exiles established a culture of exile through the building of community associations.
The special issue comprised analyses of German exile films by well-known Germanists--Kaes on Fritz Lang's Fury (1936), Gemunden on Ernst Lubitsch's To Be or Not to Be (1941), Lutz Kopnickon Robert Siodmak's The Dark Mirror (1946), Edward Dimmendberg on Kraucauer and film noir, and Jennifer Kapczynski on Lorre's Der Verlorene (1951)--and a reprint of the essay by Siegfried Kraucauer that was the subject of Dimmendberg's contribution.