The film, opening on December 17, has turned out to be a coda to the man's incarceration.
Some statistics–disproportionate rates of school suspension, incarceration, and absentee dads–are gloomy.
Blanchard attributes the incarceration rate to a law-and-order mentality that criminalizing something prevents it from happening.
Louisiana's incarceration rate is nearly triple Iran's, seven times China's and 10 times Germany's.
During their incarceration, they were humiliated and forced to confess on national television.
Not exactly; I have heard little of it beyond the fact of his incarceration.
I got into prison; I mean, I suffered the incarceration of freedom.
So overcrowded the prison became that many persons contracted disease during their incarceration.
Thady had borne his incarceration and distress with the greatest courage.
Otherwise all we have gained by their incarceration is the privilege of keeping them at our expense.
early 15c., "retention of pus," from Medieval Latin incarcerationem (nominative incarceratio), noun of action from past participle stem of incarcerare "to imprison," from in- "in" (see in- (2)) + carcer "prison, an enclosed space," from Proto-Italic *kar-kr(o)-, of uncertain origin.
It seems best to connect carcer with other IE words for 'circle, round object', such as Latin. curvus, Gr. κιρκος 'ring', OIc. hringr, although not all of these have a good IE etymology. The reduplication in Latin carcer could be iconic; thus, the original meaning would have been 'enclosure'. [de Vaan]