The truth is, that we brought with us the rights of men; of expatriated men.
He had expatriated himself many years ago and was in Madagascar.
As we have seen, the followers of Zoroaster who would not accept the religion of Islam expatriated themselves.
"I see—one of the expatriated class," said Maclean, contemptuously.
He is a wanderer on the face of the globe, a man without country, expatriated by his own cowardice.
But he declared that he had not expatriated himself by becoming a missionary.
Is it not that of some expatriated Frenchman, who had found employment among the Russians?
The revolution transferred it to the second, and expatriated the first.
Dante, expatriated, and exiled from wife and children, is not forgotten.
I had thought you an expatriated marquise, at least, madame!
1768, from French expatrier "banish" (14c.), from ex- "out of" (see ex-) + patrie "native land," from Latin patria "one's native country," from pater (genitive patris) "father" (cf. patriot). Related: Expatriated; expatriating. The noun is from 1818, "one who has been banished;" main modern sense of "one who chooses to live abroad" is 1902.