These verbs mean to put out by force. To eject is to throw or cast out from within: The fire ejected yellow flames into the night sky. Expel means to drive out or away, and it implies permanent removal: The dean expelled the student for having cheated. Evict most commonly refers to the expulsion of persons from property by legal process: The apartment manager evicted the noisy tenants. Dismiss refers to putting someone or something out of one's mind (trying to dismiss his fears) or, in law, to refusing to give an appeal or a complaint further consideration (dismissed the case for lack of evidence). Oust is applied chiefly to the removal of a person from a position lawfully or otherwise: There were no grounds for ousting the prime minister.
Sought to eject from office, afterwards bishop of Oxford, Lichfield, and Worcester; and John, Lord Somers (1651-1716), Lord Keeper and Lord Chancellor of England.
To eject the advocate from power was one thing, to execute him as a traitor quite another.
The Union Civica then decided to make a bold bid for freedom by attempting forcibly to eject Celman and his clique from office.
Early in 1897 a police force was sent:to eject the settlers, but encountered strong resistance, and suffered heavy loss without being able to effect the purpose intended.
Each secular prince had the right to eject from his land all those who would not accept the form of religion establisiled therein; thus the principle of cujus regio ejus religio was set up. Althoug~h the Lutherans did not gain all their demands, they won solid advantages and were allowed to keep all ecclesiastical property secularized before the peace of Passau.