fugitive

listen to the pronunciation of fugitive
الإنجليزية - التركية
kaçak

Tom John'un bir kaçak olduğunu biliyordu. - Tom knew that John was a fugitive.

Yerel polis ve FBI kaçakları yakalamak için bir araştırma planı hazırladı. - The local police and the FBI formulated a search plan to capture the fugitives.

{i} firari

Tom, bir firari, Meksika'ya gitmeye çalıştı. - Tom, a fugitive, tried to make it to Mexico.

Firari buradan elli kilometre uzaktaki küçük bir kasabada ortaya çıkmış, ama sonra gözden kaybolmuş. - The fugitive surfaced in a small town fifty miles from here but then disappeared again.

{s} kısa ömürlü
{s} çabuk geçen
kalımsız
uçan
(Tıp) fugas
akılda tutulması zor
geçici
uzun sürmeyen
gidici
kaçak kimse
anımsanması güç
(Tıp) Solar (renk)
{i} mülteci

Tom bir mülteciye yataklık ederken yakalandı. - Tom was caught harboring a fugitive.

{s} kaçan
muhacir
(Tıp) Süreksiz, geçici
serseri
solan geçici
(Tıp) Gezgin
geçici/kaçan
solar
fugitive facts file
kaçak gerçekler dosya
fugitive material
kaçak malzeme
fugitive offender
kaçak suçlu
fugitive prisoner
kaçak mahkum
fugitive dust
(Meteoroloji) kaçak toz
fugitive dust emission
kaçak toz emisyonu
fugitive dye
uçucu boya
fugitive emission
(Çevre) kaçak emisyon
fugitive pigment
uçar boyarmadde
fugitive slavers
kaçak köleler
fugitive species
(Denizbilim) göçmen tür
escaped fugitive
firar etmiş kaçak
survivor, fugitive
kurtulan, kaçak
to be a fugitive from justice
adaletten kaçmak
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
elusive or difficult to retain
a person who is fleeing or escaping from something

John was a fugitive.

transient, fleeting or ephemeral
fleeing or running away
someone who is sought by law officers; someone trying to elude justice someone who flees from an uncongenial situation; "fugitives from the sweatshops
{a} flying, wandering, unstable, volatile
{n} a runaway, deserter, vagabond, vagrant
One who runs away to avoid arrest, prosecution or imprisonment Many extradition laws also call the suspect a "fugitive" although, in that context, it does not necessarily mean that the suspect was trying to hide in the country from which extradition is being sought
lasting for a markedly brief time; "a fleeting glance"; "fugitive hours"; "rapid momentaneous association of things that meet and pass"; "a momentary glimpse"
a person who is fleeing or escaping from something"
{i} one who runs away from a difficult or dangerous situation; runaway; something elusive; something hard to understand
elusive of difficult to retain
Something hard to be caught or detained
A person who runs away or tries to escape
Fleeing from pursuit, danger, restraint, etc
as, a fugitive solder; a fugitive slave; a fugitive debtor
{s} runaway, fleeing, escaped; transitory, fleeting, passing; wandering; brief, of short duration; hard to understand
escaping, from service, duty etc
Someone who had escaped from captivity, such as a runaway slave
someone who is sought by law officers; someone trying to elude justice
One who flees from pursuit, danger, restraint, service, duty, etc
A person suspected of doing something wrong that runs away or tries to escape the law
someone who flees from an uncongenial situation; "fugitives from the sweatshops"
A dyestuff that will quickly fade through washing or exposure to light Not colorfast
Not fixed; not durable; liable to disappear or fall away; volatile; uncertain; evanescent; liable to fade; applied to material and immaterial things; as, fugitive colors; a fugitive idea
a deserter; as, a fugitive from justice
A fugitive is someone who is running away or hiding, usually in order to avoid being caught by the police. the fugitive train robber. someone who is trying to avoid being caught by the police fugitive from
An unstable dye that tends to run, fade, or change colors
fugitive from justice
Law. A person who is convicted or accused of a crime that flees from law enforcement and runs across state lines to evade arrest
Fugitive Slave Acts
U.S. laws of 1793 and 1850 (repealed in 1864) that provided for the seizure and return of runaway slaves. The 1793 law authorized a judge alone to decide the status of an alleged fugitive slave. Northern opposition led to enactment of state personal-liberty laws that entitled slaves to a jury trial and as early as 1810 prompted individuals to aid the Underground Railroad. Increased pressure from the South brought passage of the second statute in 1850, as part of the Compromise of 1850. It imposed penalties on federal marshals who refused to enforce the law and on individuals who helped slaves to escape; fugitives could not testify on their own behalf, nor were they permitted a jury trial. Its severity led to increased interest in the abolition movement. Additional personal-liberty laws enacted by northern states to thwart the act were cited by South Carolina as justification for its secession in 1860
fugitive offender
escaped criminal
fugitive prisoner
escaped convict, runaway prisoner
fugit
The optimal date to exercise an American option (or a Bermudan option)
fugitively
in a runaway manner; in a transitory manner, fleetingly
fugitively
In a fugitive manner
fugitives
plural of fugitive
fugitive
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