Origin of expulsionMiddle English expulsioun from Old French expulsion from Classical Latin expulsio from expulsus, past participle of expellere
Expulsion is defined as forcing someone to leave or forcing something out of the body.
An example of expulsion is when a child is kicked out of school forever and told never ever to return because of his terrible behavior.
The act of expelling or the state of being expelled.
Origin of expulsionMiddle English expulsioun from Old French expulsion from Latin expulsiō expulsiōn- from expulsus past participle of expellere to expel ; see expel .
OriginSee also: expulsión
From Old French expulsion, from Latin expulsio
- My expulsion hasn't gone over well, he said.
- From Hasdai ibn Shaprut in the 10th century and Samuel the nagid in the 11th the line of Jewish scholar-statesmen continued till we reach Isaac Abrabanel in 1492, the date of the expulsion of the Jews from Spain.
- His laugh was little more than an expulsion of air.
- This event happened previous to the expulsion of the tyrant Christiern the Second from Sweden.
- The capitania of Pernambuco was ably governed and took an active part in the expulsion of the French from the trading posts established along the coast northward to Maranhao, and in establishing Portuguese colonies in their places.