from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The action of the verb expel.
- v. Present participle of expel.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. any of several bodily processes by which substances go out of the body.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. any of several bodily processes by which substances go out of the body
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Nicaraguan President Daniel Ortega also supported Bolivia and Venezuela in expelling the American ambassadors and announced that Nicaragua, like Venezuela, was prepared to establish closer military links with Russia.
The co-operative effort of the whole population, Portuguese, Indians and negroes in expelling the invader built certain loyalties and traditions whose influences are still felt in the north-east of the country.
They then all asked if the news had yet come when they were to begin expelling the Giaours.
Had they succeeded in expelling the British power from South Africa, they would have had to deal with another power on the sea.
Meanwhile Somerset had failed in expelling Macomo, and Kreili and Fakoo seemed on the brink of openly throwing in their lot with Sandilli.
She solicited her mother to assist in expelling the destructive image from her mind.
Christ is there, who, as he shows himself jealous for the honour of his temple, in expelling those who profane it, so he shows himself gracious to those who humbly seek him.
European Central Bank President Jean Claude Trichet told a French magazine in an interview conducted before Ms. Merkel's comments but published late Wednesday that the notion of expelling a euro-zone member was "absurd."
And the idea of expelling the force that provides essential military protection for the regime had an air of unreality to it.
He had never for an instant entertained the idea of expelling Tom from Travers and