eviction


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e·vict

 (ĭ-vĭkt′)
tr.v. e·vict·ed, e·vict·ing, e·victs
1. To put out (a tenant, for example) from a property by legal process; expel.
2. To force out; eject: "U.S. troops defeated and evicted the Spanish from the Philippines" (Robert D. Richardson).

[Middle English evicten, from Latin ēvincere, ēvict-, to vanquish : ē-, ex-, intensive pref.; see ex- + vincere, to defeat; see weik- in Indo-European roots.]

e·vict·ee′ (ĭ-vĭk-tē′, ĭ-vĭk′tē) n.
e·vic′tion n.
e·vic′tor n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.eviction - action by a landlord that compels a tenant to leave the premises (as by rendering the premises unfit for occupancy); no physical expulsion or legal process is involved
coercion, compulsion - using force to cause something to occur; "though pressed into rugby under compulsion I began to enjoy the game"; "they didn't have to use coercion"
law, jurisprudence - the collection of rules imposed by authority; "civilization presupposes respect for the law"; "the great problem for jurisprudence to allow freedom while enforcing order"
2.eviction - the expulsion of someone (such as a tenant) from the possession of land by process of law
due process, due process of law - (law) the administration of justice according to established rules and principles; based on the principle that a person cannot be deprived of life or liberty or property without appropriate legal procedures and safeguards
ouster - a wrongful dispossession
actual eviction - the physical ouster of a tenant from the leased premises; the tenant is relieved of any further duty to pay rent
retaliatory eviction - an eviction in reprisal for the tenant's good-faith complaints against the landlord; illegal in many states
law, jurisprudence - the collection of rules imposed by authority; "civilization presupposes respect for the law"; "the great problem for jurisprudence to allow freedom while enforcing order"

eviction

noun expulsion, removal, clearance, ouster (Law), ejection, dispossession, dislodgement He was facing eviction for non-payment of rent.

eviction

noun
The act of ejecting or the state of being ejected:
Slang: boot, bounce.
Translations
إخْراج، إخْلاء، طَرْد
udsættelse
kilakoltatás
útburîur
súdne vysťahovanie
tahliye etme/edilme

eviction

[ɪˈvɪkʃən]
A. Ndesahucio m, desalojo m
B. CPD eviction notice Naviso m de desalojo
eviction order Norden f de desalojo

eviction

[ɪˈvɪkʃən] nexpulsion feviction notice npréavis m d'expulsioneviction order narrêté m d'expulsion

eviction

nAusweisung f

eviction

[ɪˈvɪkʃn] nsfratto

evict

(iˈvikt) verb
to put out from house or land especially by force of law.
eˈviction (-ʃən) noun
References in classic literature ?
Skidder, from the fright caused by possible eviction, would pay something on his rent.
By the standards which he knew, he, too, was vogue--utterly vogue, as was the primal ancestor before the first eviction.
There had been but one eviction, and that purely technical--a test case, and on advice of the tenant's lawyer.
This steering committee is taking place when the number of legal eviction proceedings registers its first decline for the first time after ten years of constant increase, from 167,000 to 163,000, and while the number of actual expulsions at the end of the procedure, it stabilized around 15,000.
Some communities settle and invest their future in forests, completely ignorant, or oblivious of, the consequences that come with eviction if executed.
Because wrongful eviction can cascade into other social ills homelessness, depression, kids displacement from schools we should provide low-income tenants with counsel in eviction cases.
Summary: Understand the circumstances in which a landlord can validly demand a tenant's eviction
While much research and conversation has been devoted to other poverty-related topics such as nutrition, education, and violence, the Princeton sociologist realized no one was looking at eviction or how housing affects poverty in America.
Several people were injured and hundreds of houses demolished after the Assam government yesterday carried out an eviction drive against illegal encroachers in areas under the Amchang wildlife sanctuary near here.
JERUSALEM, August 13, 2017 (WAFA) -- The European Union missions in Jerusalem and Ramallah expressed concern at the imminent threat of eviction by Israeli authorities of the Shamasneh family from their home in the neighborhood of Sheikh Jarrah in East Jerusalem.
Evicted, read in conjunction with Desmond's prior scholarship, illustrates the emergence of what I call an "Eviction Economy" in our cities--an economy in which eviction of the poor is not exceptional, but rather the norm, part of landlords' business models and poor people's way of life.
GENEVA, Nov 17 (KUNA) -- A United Nations human rights expert on Thursday has asked the government of Nigeria for an urgent explanation of the forced eviction of 30,000 people in Lagos State in the last week.