expel

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ex·pel

 (ĭk-spĕl′)
tr.v. ex·pelled, ex·pel·ling, ex·pels
1. To force or drive out: expel an invader.
2. To discharge from or as if from a receptacle: expelled a sigh of relief.
3. To deprive of membership or rights in an organization; force to leave: expelled the student from college for cheating.

[Middle English expellen, from Latin expellere : ex-, ex- + pellere, to drive; see pel- in Indo-European roots.]

ex·pel′la·ble adj.
ex·pel′ler n.

expel

(ɪkˈspɛl)
vb (tr) , -pels, -pelling or -pelled
1. to eject or drive out with force
2. (Education) to deprive of participation in or membership of a school, club, etc
[C14: from Latin expellere to drive out, from pellere to thrust, drive]
exˈpellable adj
expellee n
exˈpeller n

ex•pel

(ɪkˈspɛl)

v.t. -pelled, -pel•ling.
1. to drive or force out or away; discharge; eject.
2. to cut off from membership or relations: to expel a student from a college.
[1350–1400; Middle English < Latin expellere to drive out, drive away]
ex•pel′la•ble, adj.
ex•pel′ler, n.

expel


Past participle: expelled
Gerund: expelling

Imperative
expel
expel
Present
I expel
you expel
he/she/it expels
we expel
you expel
they expel
Preterite
I expelled
you expelled
he/she/it expelled
we expelled
you expelled
they expelled
Present Continuous
I am expelling
you are expelling
he/she/it is expelling
we are expelling
you are expelling
they are expelling
Present Perfect
I have expelled
you have expelled
he/she/it has expelled
we have expelled
you have expelled
they have expelled
Past Continuous
I was expelling
you were expelling
he/she/it was expelling
we were expelling
you were expelling
they were expelling
Past Perfect
I had expelled
you had expelled
he/she/it had expelled
we had expelled
you had expelled
they had expelled
Future
I will expel
you will expel
he/she/it will expel
we will expel
you will expel
they will expel
Future Perfect
I will have expelled
you will have expelled
he/she/it will have expelled
we will have expelled
you will have expelled
they will have expelled
Future Continuous
I will be expelling
you will be expelling
he/she/it will be expelling
we will be expelling
you will be expelling
they will be expelling
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been expelling
you have been expelling
he/she/it has been expelling
we have been expelling
you have been expelling
they have been expelling
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been expelling
you will have been expelling
he/she/it will have been expelling
we will have been expelling
you will have been expelling
they will have been expelling
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been expelling
you had been expelling
he/she/it had been expelling
we had been expelling
you had been expelling
they had been expelling
Conditional
I would expel
you would expel
he/she/it would expel
we would expel
you would expel
they would expel
Past Conditional
I would have expelled
you would have expelled
he/she/it would have expelled
we would have expelled
you would have expelled
they would have expelled
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.expel - force to leave or move out; "He was expelled from his native country"
eject, turf out, boot out, chuck out, exclude, turn out - put out or expel from a place; "The unruly student was excluded from the game"
move, displace - cause to move or shift into a new position or place, both in a concrete and in an abstract sense; "Move those boxes into the corner, please"; "I'm moving my money to another bank"; "The director moved more responsibilities onto his new assistant"
exile, expatriate, deport - expel from a country; "The poet was exiled because he signed a letter protesting the government's actions"
debar, suspend - bar temporarily; from school, office, etc.
extradite, deport, deliver - hand over to the authorities of another country; "They extradited the fugitive to his native country so he could be tried there"
banish, bar, relegate - expel, as if by official decree; "he was banished from his own country"
banish, blackball, cast out, ostracise, ostracize, shun, ban - expel from a community or group
banish, ban - ban from a place of residence, as for punishment
2.expel - remove from a position or office; "The chairman was ousted after he misappropriated funds"
excommunicate - oust or exclude from a group or membership by decree
remove - remove from a position or an office
depose, force out - force to leave (an office)
3.expel - cause to flee; "rout out the fighters from their caves"
defeat, get the better of, overcome - win a victory over; "You must overcome all difficulties"; "defeat your enemies"; "He overcame his shyness"; "He overcame his infirmity"; "Her anger got the better of her and she blew up"
4.expel - eliminate (a substance); "combustion products are exhausted in the engine"; "the plant releases a gas"
cough out, cough up, expectorate, spit up, spit out - discharge (phlegm or sputum) from the lungs and out of the mouth
blow - free of obstruction by blowing air through; "blow one's nose"
ejaculate - eject semen
abort - terminate a pregnancy by undergoing an abortion
ovulate - produce and discharge eggs; "women ovulate about once every month"
egest, excrete, eliminate, pass - eliminate from the body; "Pass a kidney stone"
bleed, hemorrhage, shed blood - lose blood from one's body
eruct, spew out, spew - eject or send out in large quantities, also metaphorical; "the volcano spews out molten rocks every day"; "The editors of the paper spew out hostile articles about the Presidential candidate"
fester, suppurate, maturate - ripen and generate pus; "her wounds are festering"
emit, pass off, breathe - expel (gases or odors)

expel

verb
1. throw out, exclude, ban, bar, dismiss, discharge, relegate, kick out (informal), ask to leave, send packing, turf out (informal), black, debar, drum out, blackball, give the bum's rush (slang), show you the door, throw out on your ear (informal) secondary school students expelled for cheating in exams
throw out admit, let in, give access, allow to enter
2. banish, exile, oust, deport, expatriate, evict, force to leave, proscribe An American academic was expelled from the country yesterday.
banish receive, welcome, take in
3. drive out, discharge, throw out, force out, let out, eject, issue, dislodge, spew, belch, cast out Poisonous gas is expelled into the atmosphere.

expel

verb
1. To force to leave a country or place by official decree:
2. To send forth (confined matter) violently:
Geology: extravasate.
3. To put out by force:
Informal: chuck.
Slang: boot (out), bounce, kick out.
Idioms: give someone the boot, give someone the heave-ho, send packing, show someone the door, throw out on one's ear.
Translations
يَتَخَلَّص منيَطْرُدُيَطْرُد، يُبْعِد
vyloučit
bortviseblive af med
karkottaa
izbaciti
kicsap
knÿja út, òrÿsta útreka, vísa á brott
追い出す
쫓아내다
izraidītizslēgtizspiest
izgnatiizključiti
relegera
ไล่ออก
kovmakkurtulmak
đuổi

expel

[ɪksˈpel] VT [+ air] (from container) → arrojar, expeler; [+ person] → expulsar
to get expelled (from school) → ser expulsado

expel

[ɪkˈspɛl] vt
(= force to leave) [+ inhabitant] → chasser, expulser
to be expelled from sth [+ area, village] → être expulsé(e) de, être chassé(e) de; [+ building] → être expulsé(e) de
[+ pupil] → renvoyer, exclure
to get expelled from → se faire renvoyer de
[+ air, gas] → évacuer, expulser
to expel sth from sth → évacuer qch de qch, expulser qch de qch

expel

vt
personvertreiben; (officially, from country) → ausweisen, ausschaffen (Sw) → (from aus); (from school) → verweisen (→ from von, +gen); (from society) → ausstoßen, ausschließen; evilaustreiben
gas, liquidausstoßen; to expel one’s breathausatmen

expel

[ɪksˈpɛl] vtespellere

expel

(ikˈspel) past tense, past participle exˈpelled verb
1. to send away in disgrace (a person from a school etc). The child was expelled for stealing.
2. to get rid of. an electric fan for expelling kitchen smells.
expulsion (ikˈspalʃən) noun
Any child found disobeying this rule will face expulsion from the school.

expel

يَطْرُدُ vyloučit bortvise vertreiben αποβάλλω expulsar karkottaa expulser izbaciti espellere 追い出す 쫓아내다 wegzenden kaste ut wydalić expelir исключать relegera ไล่ออก kovmak đuổi 开除

expel

vt. expulsar.
References in periodicals archive ?
Violence, wars, dictatorships, oppressive regimes, and displacements of people, however, have made it ever-more difficult for refugees, exiles, expellees, and other forced as well as voluntary migrants to maintain or re-create the stable identities that allow them to contribute to their new communities.
victims of Nazi persecution, expellees from Uganda, and the United Nations Compensation Commission).
Most of the 209,000 individuals admitted to the United States as refugees during the three-year term of the Refugee Relief Act of 1953 were nationals of the non-Communist European countries in which they were living, (263) including large numbers of ethnic German expellees from Eastern Europe residing in West Germany (which had granted them the rights of nationals under its Basic Law), (264) internal refugees in Italy and Greece, (265) and Dutch nationals expelled from Indonesia who were living in overcrowded conditions in the Netherlands.
The current, majority ethnic Abkhaz population largely favors separation from Georgia, but if the (mostly ethnic Georgian) expellees were included, the result would be very different.
All Ethiopians of Eritrean origin were subsequently stripped of their citizenship rights and 75,0000 of them forcefully deported to Eritrea--many of these expellees still live in UNHCR administered camps without identity papers, while those remaining in Ethiopia were effectively rendered stateless.
He goes on to examine the various schemes of expulsion, the methods of selection, international reactions (or lack thereof), the concentration camps--some ex-Nazi--into which expellees were placed, the horrible problem faced by people once they had reached Germany, and the legal aspects of the expulsions.
The memory of the horrors, and of the people who suffered in the experience, is also kept alive by an organization called the "League of Expellees," which de Zayas calls "the largest and most peaceful association of expellees in history" (it is peaceful because, in the words of its charter, "the expellees renounce all thought of revenge and retaliation.
His findings show that the expellees had successfully reconstituted themselves in different parts of the world, reaching new heights in their professions and vocations" (p.
CDATA[ The Ulpana neighborhood residents of Beit El, whose homes are being demolished before their eyes, write to the Migron expellees.
This was, for instance, clearly the case for von Mende and the German government officials with whom he launched the project of creating an association of Muslim refugees under Namangani's leadership The German government sponsor of the project was the minister for Expellees and Refugees, Theodor Oberkinder.
Consequently, deportation trains moving eastward with Polish expellees became the easy prey.
In 1985, the country absorbed an additional 100,000 expellees from Nigeria.