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Synonyms for exile

Synonyms for exile

enforced removal from one's native country by official decree

one forced to emigrate, usually for political reasons

to force to leave a country or place by official decree

Synonyms for exile

a person who is voluntarily absent from home or country

a person who is expelled from home or country by authority

the act of expelling a person from their native land

expel from a country

References in periodicals archive ?
There is a touch of the tradition of exploration which is a common motif in the nineteenth and late-twentieth centuries in West African Anglophone exilic literature.
Johnston clearly viewed these experiences as exilic, and she makes
38) 'Sight' lies even more central to Ovid's exilic persona than in the works we have so far considered.
One author whose writing embodies the condition of the cosmopolitan, whose critical and aesthetic stance is shaped by alertness to the exilic experience, is the South African Breyten Breytenbach.
In accordance with Peters's definition, I will henceforth refer to Nabokov's detached literary perspective as nomadic rather than exilic.
There are those who will challenge this perspective on the grounds that the exilic and particularly the post-exilic redactors reflected a variety of dispositions toward Torah, ranging all the way from rigid imposition of it to thoroughly ignoring it.
To understand the process of exilic identity formation, we find useful Benedict Anderson's (1983) notion of "imagined communities" and Maurice Halbwachs' concept of "collective memory" (1992).
By exploring the experiences and lives of the Mariel boatlift Cubans, for example, those black and mulatto working-class Cubans who practiced Santeria alongside Catholicism, Poyo could have shown points of intersection and tension, creating a fuller portrait of exilic and racialized identities.
His research into the book market and the way it required authors to write for audiences who did not share either their ideologies or their exilic experiences is exhaustive and detailed.
This self-reflective device allows me to discuss the film's narrative as an act of remembrance of al-nakba, which not only articulates the past catastrophe but also enacts the "catastrophic" in the present of the exilic subject--here, Bakri himself as a theater director.
It is clear that the prophet of Isaiah 40 and following, who lived and prophesied in exilic Babylon (post-587), is a later prophet than Isaiah, who was in his last days as a prophet when the Assyrians attacked Judah in 701 B.
For this I have found useful Robinson's (1994) collection of statements on the exilic experience by authors ranging in era and provenance, entitled Altogether elsewhere.
Multiple lists are compiled under various headings such as the self-begetting novel, exilic fiction, historical narratives, representations of the Troubles by Northern writers, blockbusters and feminist writing.
This is an exilic moment, a moment of doubt and despair: as the author puts it in the Snyder interview, "I do see.
Some of these texts deal with the exilic experience and with that generational transformation ably posited and documented by Eliana Rivero.