reimprison


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(4.) Sylvia Wynter, "On How We Mistook the Map for the Territory, and Reimprisoned Ourselves in Our Unbearable Wrongness of Being of Desetre: Black Studies Toward the Human Project," in A Companion to African-American Studies, ed.
Only 2% of men who had had three or more different visitors during the year prior to parole were reimprisoned within a year, compared with 12% of those who had had no contact with friends or family.
He is no new broom, but was prime minister when Ms Suu Kyi was last reimprisoned, for the crime of having an American tourist swim across the lake to her home.
Prisoners who had not been convicted of crimes involving serious injury or death were offered early release in exchange for three conditions: 1) the renunciation of violence and the breaking of links with the terrorist organization; 2) a declaration that the prisoner would respect the law and acknowledge that they could be reimprisoned if they did not; 3) recognition of the suffering that they had caused.
Before long, man-mountain Monkey (Pavel Sborschikov) and his cohorts build a jail of their own and begin eating the reimprisoned prisoners.
He escaped, Laing and his gang went after him, assaulted him in his own home, forcibly injected him with Largactil (Thorazine), and reimprisoned him in their antihospital.
But more than 1,100 of her supporters remain imprisoned on political charges, in terrible conditions, and she has been released before, only to be quickly reimprisoned. Altogether she has been detained for more than 10 of the past 17 years, though she and her National League for Democracy overwhelmingly won an election in 1990.
After the publication of his Memoirs of d'Artagnan, Courtilz was reimprisoned in the Bastille in 1701, in far worse conditions, remaining for nine years in solitary confinement.
Westminster re-elected him while in jail and he re-appeared in the House, to be forcibly removed and reimprisoned for the remaining three months of his sentence, as well as being fined a further pounds 100.
Although the student, Jean le Fourbeur, was released into the custody of his master, he was soon reimprisoned, presumably having been judged guilty.
Seven out of 10 women incarcerated in California are serving time for nonviolent drug and property crimes; in 1993, one-third were reimprisoned due to parole violations (Bloom, 1995).
The New Zealand data were used to address three questions arising from this discussion and the provisions of the Act.(10) First, were serious violent offence prisoners (n = 43) more likely to be either reconvicted or reimprisoned than ordinary offence prisoners (n = 570)?