from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The act of emigrating; movement of a person or persons out of a country or national region, for the purpose of permanent relocation of residence.
- n. A body of emigrants; emigrants collectively; as, the German emigration.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of emigrating; removal from one country or state to another, for the purpose of residence, as from Europe to America, or, in America, from the Atlantic States to the Western.
- n. A body emigrants; emigrants collectively.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Removal from one country or region to another for the purpose of residence, as from Europe to America, or from one section of the United States to another.
- n. A body of emigrants: as, the Irish emigration.
- n. A going beyond or out of the accustomed place.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. migration from a place (especially migration from your native country in order to settle in another)
The provisional IPS estimate of long-term emigration from the UK in the year to June 2009 is 371,000, similar to the 363,000 in the year to June 2008.
They insist that the division of benefits and burders that results from a regime of individual employment contracts on a free market under conditions of free trade and free migration, both immigration and emigration, is legitimate.
In the 19th Century, white Northerners were highly averse to black emigration from the South.
The other two factos are both related to immigration ... emigration from the Middle East, especially Lebanese and Palestinians.
Your counter-argument that US dominance only increased even well after the postwar emigration is nonsensical.
Thus, the only thing standing between Dr. Culík and the pursuit of his research career in a free environment is permission for emigration from the Czechoslovak authorities.
The undesirable element in Italian emigration is not furnished by the illiterate cafone, who has given — and continues to give — actual value to lands in the United States, but rather, by ungodly educated emigrants who use their unfortunate fellow-countrymen, as well as the native of his class, for their own ends.
Many may be familiar with the "hijrah" or "emigration" -- the famous moment in 622 C.E. when Prophet Muhammad escaped from Mecca and established a community in the oasis of Medina to the north.
There had been no economic reason for the outward surge of man when the hyperdrive was invented; the emigration was a mute revolt of people for whom civilization no longer bad any need.
In Europe, the name of America is so associated with the idea of emigration, that to announce an intention of crossing the Atlantic, rouses the interfering propensity of friends and acquaintances, and produces such