- segovia, andrés,
- segregation analysis,
- segregation ratio,
Origin of segregated
verb (used with object), seg·re·gat·ed, seg·re·gat·ing.
verb (used without object), seg·re·gat·ed, seg·re·gat·ing.
Origin of segregate
Examples from the Web for segregated
He is currently being held without bail in a segregated area of Wayne County Correctional Facility away from other inmates.10-Year-Old Murder Defendant Shows Failure of U.S. Juvenile Justice System|Christopher Moraff|October 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is all a result of segregated communities where illiteracy is rife and the men think they can get away with anything.
According to Amnesty International, 40 percent of Roma children there go to segregated schools.
The city, we are told, is one of the most segregated—by race, class and wealth—in the country.Redford Takes on Rahm in the Furious Blur of ‘Chicagoland’|Tim Teeman|March 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
After the invasion his family was rounded up and placed in the segregated quarter, crammed into a single room above a grocery.The Week in Death: Irving Milchberg, the Teenage Gunrunner of the Warsaw Ghetto|The Telegraph|March 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The rental price on property in the segregated parts of the city is raised five times the actual rental figure.The Vice Bondage of a Great City or the Wickedest City in the World|Robert O. Harland
As of April 1953, twenty-one of these sixty-three schools in the United States were operating on a segregated basis.
Rinderpest carried off 77 pack-bullocks out of 500, and a whole corps was segregated for two months with foot and mouth disease.The Unveiling of Lhasa|Edmund Candler
While training classes and other duty activities were integrated, sleeping and messing facilities were segregated.
These characters have a remarkable way of becoming "segregated" once more—that is, of appearing intact later on.Taboo and Genetics|Melvin Moses Knight, Iva Lowther Peters, and Phyllis Mary Blanchard
Word Origin for segregate
1540s, from Latin segregatus, past participle of segregare "set apart, lay aside; isolate; divide," literally "separate from the flock," from *se gregare, from se "apart from" (see secret (n.)) + grege, ablative of grex "herd, flock" (see gregarious). Originally often with reference to the religious notion of separating the flock of the godly from sinners. In modern social context, "to force or enforce racial separation and exclusion," 1908. Related: Segregated; segregating.