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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.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the second example, the Zapatistas from Chiapas, Grubacic and O'Hearn explore issues pertaining to contemporary exilic societies within global neoliberal capitalism.
Hope is found not at the negotiation tables in the perpetual peace process, but rather "among individuals and groups that are already now holding exilic vigils in the land and are thus through their actions mapping a shared landscape and outlining the contours of a coming community in which Palestinians and Israeli Jews find refuge in one another, recognizing one another as fellow exiles" (165).
"It is not important," Gillespie argues, "to discern whether Stephen [in Ulysses] sees himself as an exile, for whether he does so consciously or not, he takes up traits common to the exilic experience" (106), while at the same time Joyce captures "in emblematic fashion what modernists perceived as the broad aims of all social institutions: numbing discernment and promoting acquiescence" (102).
But Brodsky seems to have been courting something like an exilic identity before he left his country with his attempts to write poetry in Russian using the style and syntax of John Donne.
A quarter of a century later, a young Polish-American academic, George Gasyna, has revisited the subject in his Polish, Hybrid, and Otherwise: Exilic Discourse in Joseph Conrad and Witold Gombrowicz.
And in our own time, exilic discourse has become an important aspect of these postcolonial investigations since exile is one important social crisis that has affected and altered human affairs in drastic manners in Anglophone West Africa.
Everything "exilic" was beneath contempt: The Jewish shtetl (town), Jewish religion, Jewish prejudices and superstitions.
By discussing the works of these two writers who despite being contemporaries represent two different perspectives on home' and exile (September-11 being the cut-off point) we have tried to establish the difference between the pre- and post-September 11 exilic perspectives by comparing Ghose's novel Triple Mirror of the Self and his autobiography Confessions of a Native Alien as representations of exile in the classical sense of the word with Hamid's protagonist as a divided liminal figure trying to exist on the cusp of cultures and rediscovering his cultural roots in the wake of September 11 events.
Non-P is exilic or postexilic, and P is even later and is more a redaction than an independent source.
Partial contents: "'Women as the Sponsoring Category': A Forum on Academic Feminism and British Women's Writing," by Ann Cvetkovich et al.; "'Speaking on the Edge of My Tomb': The Epistolary Life and Death of Catherine Talbot," by Celia Barnes Rasmussen; "Conversations as Signifiers: Characters on the Margins of Morality in the First Three Novels of Frances Burney," by Christina Davidson; "Charlotte Smiths Exilic Persona," by Monica Smith Hart; "'Making the Prude' in Charlotte Bronte's Villette," by Julia D.
For example he begins at the beginning of the Israelite story, as crafted in the exilic redaction, with the separation of Abraham from Lot.