American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. The act of ejecting, forcing out, or supplanting.
- n. The state of being ejected, forced out, or supplanted.
- n. One that ejects, forces out, or supplants another.
- n. Law The act of forcing one out of possession or occupancy of material property to which one is entitled; illegal or wrongful dispossession.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In law, a putting out of possession; ejection; the act of depriving one of his freehold. In modern use it implies a wrongful exclusion, and is used only with reference to real property. Also called
- n. historical A putting out of possession; dispossession; ejection.
- n. property law Action by a cotenant that prevents another cotenant from enjoying the use of jointly owned property.
- n. now chiefly US Specifically, the forceful removal of a politician or regime from power; coup.
- n. Someone who ousts.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. A putting out of possession; dispossession; disseizin; -- of a person.
- n. Expulsion; ejection; ; -- of a person, from a place or group.
- n. a person who ousts or supplants someone else
- n. the act of ejecting someone or forcing them out
- n. a wrongful dispossession
- to oust + -er (Wiktionary)
- Anglo-Norman, to oust, ouster; see oust. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Although Mr. Gates announced revised standards last week that make it harder for the military to discharge service members whose sexual orientation is revealed by third parties, gay men and lesbians who willingly reveal their sexual orientation still face ouster from the military, at least as the law is written.”
“And even since Dobbs's ouster from the network last November, the immigration system has become even more punitive, with a notable rise in deportations under the Obama administration, compared to the rate under George W. Bush.”
“Legal experts said the court could prosecute the prime minister for contempt, and a conviction would lead to his ouster from the post.”
“Charles R. Black Jr., the senior adviser to Republican John McCain whose work for foreign dictators has led Democrats to call for his ouster, is not the only lobbyist in the family volunteering on the senator from Arizona's presidential campaign.”
“Protests in Quito have contributed to the mid-term ouster of Ecuador's last three democratically elected Presidents.”
“They came to power in 1791, and the popular mob uprising of 31 May-2 June 1793 led to their ouster from the Convention, the ascension of the Jacobins, and the trial and subsequent execution of prominent Girondins, including Brissot, in late October 1793.”
“Folks in the business contend that he just needed to get over himself and grasp the brass ring (a contract purportedly worth $1.2 million annually), but apparently Meier isn't the type to bounce back from what he perceives as unjust treatment and a grievous personal attack (his ouster from the show with six weeks remaining in his contract).”
“But Monday he led the ouster from the playoffs of the last remaining big-money team.”
“Protests in Quito have contributed to the mid-term ouster of Ecuador's last three democratically elected”
“Like others, he refers to this phenomenon as Globish - which is also the title of ouster and outage.”
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