exilic


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ex·ile

 (ĕg′zīl′, ĕk′sīl′)
n.
1.
a. The condition or period of being forced to live away from one's native country or home, especially as a punishment.
b. The condition or period of self-imposed absence from one's country or home: a writer living in exile in protest.
2. One who lives away from one's native country, whether because of expulsion or voluntary absence.
tr.v. ex·iled, ex·il·ing, ex·iles
To send into exile; banish: The royal family was exiled after the uprising.

[Middle English exil, from Old French, from Latin exilium, from exul, exsul, exiled person, wanderer.]

ex·il′ic (ĭg-zĭl′ĭk, ĭk-sĭl′-), ex·il′ian (ĭg-zĭl′yən, -zĭl′ē-ən, ĭk-sĭl′yən, -sĭl′ē-ən) adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.exilic - of or relating to a period of exile (especially the exile of the Jews known as the Babylonian Captivity)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Among their topics are newsprint nations: Spanish American publishing in London 1808-27, the press as a reflection of the divisions among the Portuguese political exiles 1808-32, from republicanism to anarchism: 50 years of French exilic newspaper publishing, news of the struggle: the Russian political press in London 1853-1921, and the Indian nationalist press in London 1865-1914.
And that is why last week's concert featuring Steven Bernstein's 9-piece outfit Diaspora Soul, a combustion of jazz, funk, and blues rhythms wrapped around traditional Jewish melodies, felt all the more momentous, exilic.
In 'El Rayo' (2013, 86 minutes), film directors Fran Araujo and Ernesto de Nova document for us the last of 13 years of exilic employment of a undocumented migrant worker.
Part 1 treats the pre-exilic, exilic, and post-exilic history of the divided kingdoms of the north and south [922-350 BCE]; part 2 examines the history of Israel in the Greek period [350 BCE-first century CE]; and part 3 considers the history of Israel in the Roman period [first century BCE-220 CE].
In order to explore questions pertaining to exile, and link them to the ancient dispute between Kropotkin and Darwin, Living at the Edges of Capitalism starts by exploring various links between material life and exilic spaces and practices.
In exploring these questions, the papers also sought to explore ways in which Jewish exilic cultural identity was reshaped and affected by additional aspects of modernity other than the establishment of State of Israel.
Moving from Homer's and Virgil's foundational accounts of nostalgia to the exilic writings of Hannah Arendt, Cassin revisits the dangerous implications of nostalgia for land and homeland, thinking them anew through questions of exile and language.
Gillespie is interested, predominantly, in two facets of the exilic experience: Joyce primarily, but also the modern ("post-Enlightenment era") condition more generally.
East and West, exilic memoirs, identity, Iranian women, the Islamic revolution of Iran, nationalism, patriotism
This mysterious combination of trauma and fascination at the heart of the exilic experience is the subject of Yana Meerzon's Performing Exile, Performing Self, which attempts to correct what she considers to be our overly negative assessment of the exilic state as "one of mourning, depression, disbelief, and constant suffering" (2).
Anglophone exilic poets represent a movement in poetic creativity that captures the new exigencies of African experience that is associated with postcolonial tendencies.
He asserts that the Jewish confessional community came about in the Persian period after the loss of sovereignty during the exilic and post-exilic periods (p.