listen to the pronunciation of exile
İngilizce - Türkçe
sürgüne göndermek

Sürgünlerin çoğu öldürüldü veya esir alındı ​​. - Most of the exiles were killed or captured.

O, ülkesinden sürgün edildi. - He was exiled from his country.

{f} sürgün etmek
sürgüne yollamak
yurdundan sürülme
sürmek (yurt dışı vb)
{f} sür

Napolyon, St. Helena'ya sürüldü. - Napoleon was exiled to St. Helena.

O, ülkesinden sürgün edildi. - He was exiled from his country.

sürülen kişi
{i} sürgünde yaşama
{i} sürgün edilen kimse
{f} kovmak
{i} sürülme
(Kanun) menfi
exile from
(deyim) -den atmak
exile from
(deyim) -den sürmek
exile from
(deyim) -den ihraç etmek

Kendi ülkesinden sürgün edildi. - He was exiled from his own country.

O, ülkesinden sürgün edildi. - He was exiled from his country.

(Politika, Siyaset) sürgün kişiler
in exile
tax exile
vergi sürgün
sürgüne ait
menfaya ait
government in exile
(Politika, Siyaset) sürgünde hükümet
government in exile
sürgündeki hükümet
place of exile
sürgün yeri
to exile
sürgün etmek
İngilizce - İngilizce
Someone who is banished from one's home or country

he lived as an exile.

To send into exile
The state of being banished from one's home or country

they chose exile rather than assimilation.

{v} to banish, drive out or away, transport
{n} banishment, a person banished
{a} small, slender, thin, fine
{i} banishment, expulsion, ejection
expelled from home or country by authority voluntarily absent from home or country
The forced removal of the Judean elite to Babylon in the wake of the Babylonian conquest of Jerusalem in 587 B C E , and the period of approximately 50 years during which these people lived in servitude in the Tigris-Euphrates Valley
expel from a country; "The poet was exiled because he signed a letter protesting the government's actions"
To banish or expel from one's own country or home; to drive away
The state of being banished from ones home or country
The state of being forced out of one's home land
An exile is someone who has been exiled
The person expelled from his country by authority; also, one who separates himself from his home
exclusion from one’s usual place of residence; usually means that one is forced from one’s native land
Forced separation from one's native country; expulsion from one's home by the civil authority; banishment; sometimes, voluntary separation from one's native country
If you say that someone has been exiled from a particular place or situation, you mean that they have been sent away from it or removed from it against their will. He has been exiled from the first team and forced to play in third team matches = banish Exile is also a noun. Rovers lost 4-1 and began their long exile from the First Division. to force someone to leave their country, especially for political reasons exile sb to sth
If someone is exiled, they are living in a foreign country because they cannot live in their own country, usually for political reasons. His second wife, Hilary, had been widowed, then exiled from South Africa They threatened to exile her in southern Spain. Haiti's exiled president
Banishment forever from land under the control of Sarbreenar Tarring and feathering is an optional extra
(also called the Babylonian exile) The Babylonian exile was the period in the middle of the 6th century B C E when Judeans were taken as captives to Babylonia and resettled there; it officially ended in 539 B C E , but many Judeans nontheless remained there See Biblical Story
Small; slender; thin; fine
expelled from home or country by authority
voluntarily absent from home or country
   removal from one's own country In the context of the Old Testament, "the Exile" refers to the period between 586 and 539 B C when the upper classes of Judah were exiles in Babylon A previous exile, from the Northern Kingdom of Israel, had been enforced in 722-721 B C Exilic: taking place during the Exile, or dealing with it
{f} be banished; expel, banish
Someone who is banished from ones home or country
If someone is living in exile, they are living in a foreign country because they cannot live in their own country, usually for political reasons. He is now living in exile in Egypt He returned from exile earlier this year. after nearly six years of exile During his exile, he also began writing books
The period c 587-539 BCE, during which the upper classes of Judah were exiled to Babylon
the act of expelling a person from their native land; "men in exile dream of hope"; "his deportation to a penal colony"; "the expatriation of wealthy farmers"; "the sentence was one of transportation for life"
internal exile
banishment to a remote part of one's own country as a punishment or sanction
Babylonian Exile
or Babylonian Captivity Forced detention of Jews in Babylonia following Babylonian conquest of Judah in 598/597 and 587/586 BC. The first deportation may have occurred after King Jehoiachin was deposed in 597 BC or after Nebuchadrezzar destroyed Jerusalem in 586. In 538 BC the Persian Cyrus II conquered Babylonia and allowed the Jews to return to Palestine. Some Jews chose to remain in Babylonia, initiating the Jewish Diaspora. During the Babylonian Exile the Jews maintained their national spirit and religious identity despite cultural pressures in a foreign land, with Ezekiel and other prophets keeping hope alive. Petrarch and other writers designated the Avignon papacy as the Babylonian Captivity in the 14th century, and Martin Luther used the term in the title of one of his works attacking the papacy and the Roman Catholic church in the 16th century
Galut Exile
Hebrew Galut ("Exile") (Greek; "Dispersion") The dispersion of Jews among the Gentiles after the Babylonian Exile (586 BC), or the aggregate of Jews outside Palestine or present-day Israel. The term also carries religious, philosophical, political, and eschatological connotations, inasmuch as the Jews perceive a special relationship between the land of Israel and themselves. Interpretations of this relationship range from the messianic hope of traditional Judaism for the eventual "ingathering of the exiles" to the view of Reform Judaism that the dispersal of the Jews was providentially arranged by God to foster monotheism throughout the world. Historically, Diaspora Jews outnumbered the Jews in Palestine even before the destruction of Jerusalem in AD
Galut Exile
Thereafter, the chief centres of Judaism shifted from country to country (e.g., Babylonia, Persia, Spain, France, Germany, Poland, Russia, and the U.S.), and Jewish communities gradually adopted distinctive languages, rituals, and cultures, some submerging themselves in non-Jewish environments more completely than others. While some lived in peace, others became victims of violent anti-Semitism. While the vast majority of Orthodox Jews have supported Zionism, some Orthodox Jews go so far as to oppose the modern State of Israel on the grounds that it is a godless and secular state defying God's will to send his messiah at the time he has preordained
an exile
past of exile
{s} banished

He was banished to an island for high treason. - He was exiled to an island for the crime of high treason.

third-person singular of exile
of or relating to a period of exile (especially the exile of the Jews known as the Babylonian Captivity)
Pertaining to exile or banishment, esp
to that of the Jews in Babylon
present participle of exile
government in exile
government that has been overthrown or deposed but continues to exist
a temporary government moved to or formed in a foreign land by exiles who hope to rule when their country is liberated
in exile
banished from one's home, forced to live in a foreign country
land of exile
land to which people are banished
parliament that has been banished
act of banishing oneself; one banished by his or her own choice or will
self-imposed exile
banishment imposed on oneself
tax exile
someone who lives abroad in order to avoid paying high taxes in their own country
the Exile
Diaspora, banishment of the people of Israel from the land of Israel