from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To expel
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To drive out; to expel.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To drive out; expel.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
When you'll start breathing again, your first "expulse" wil just have more CO2 than the regular ones!
ASEAN should just stop threatening to expulse Myanmar from the Association unless she is back to follow the democratic road map and make the threat real with an expulsion.
 Father Forest hath laboured divers manner of ways to expulse Father
It also works to activate cell in vivo, eliminate the long-term-silting harm toxin with unique slimming, and expulse toxin and adjusting fat in vivo effects.
And this really is a pity, and this is a shame, because what does that mean for United Nations to expulse people who are fighting day after day at the local level to change what's happening, to try to defend the poor people, to defend the farmers, the indigenous people and so on?
That's why-therefore, our protest in the face of this discrimination to expulse immigrants, when we have never kicked immigrants out, we've never sent them home -
Si llega por mi culpa a tu morada, si la pobreza expulsa tus zapatos dorados, que no expulse tu risa que es el pan de mi vida.
One of the immediate reactions by Al Bashir has been to expulse more than 10 foreign aid groups, including CARE, Médecins sans Frontières, Oxfam, and Save the Children.
Donc si on expulse, est-ce sous peine d'urination?
Cependant, leur formation est toute différente: lorsqu'une étoile de la taille du soleil arrive au terme de sa vie, elle expulse ses couches extérieures dans l'espace environant.
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