excommunicated

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English - Turkish
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past of excommunicate
excommunicate

the iewes had conspyred allredy that yff eny man did confesse that he was Christ, he shulde be excommunicat out of the Sinagoge.

excommunicate
To exclude from any other group; to banish
excommunicate
To officially exclude someone from membership of a church or religious community
excommunicate
{a} put out of communion
excommunicate
{v} to exclude, put out, expel
excommunicate
If a Roman Catholic or member of the Orthodox Church is excommunicated, it is publicly and officially stated that the person is no longer allowed to be a member of the Church. This is a punishment for some very great wrong that they have done. Eventually, he was excommunicated along with his mentor In 1766 he excommunicated the village for its `depraved diversion.' + excommunication excommunications ex·com·mu·ni·ca·tion the threat of excommunication. to punish someone by no longer allowing them to be a member of the Roman Catholic church (past participle of excommunicare, from communicare; COMMUNICATE)
excommunicate
{f} exclude from the rites of the church, banish, expel, ostracize
excommunicate
exclude from a church or a religious community; "The gay priest was excommunicated when he married his partner"
excommunicate
having been excommunicated
excommunicate
To lay under the ban of the church; to interdict
excommunicate
Excommunicated; interdicted from the rites of the church
excommunicate
One excommunicated
excommunicate
exclude from a church or a religious community; "The gay priest was excommunicated when he married his partner" oust or exclude from a group or membership by decree
excommunicate
oust or exclude from a group or membership by decree
excommunicate
To put out of communion; especially, to cut off, or shut out, from communion with the church, by an ecclesiastical sentence
excommunicate
a person so excluded
excommunicated

    Hyphenation

    ex·com·mu·ni·ca·ted

    Turkish pronunciation

    ekskımyunıkeytıd

    Pronunciation

    /ˌekskəˈmyo͞onəˌkātəd/ /ˌɛkskəˈmjuːnəˌkeɪtəd/

    Etymology

    [ "ek-sk&-'myü-n&-" ] (transitive verb.) 15th century. Middle English, from Late Latin excommunicatus, past participle of excommunicare, from Latin ex- + Late Latin communicare to communicate.

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