from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of rusticate.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Resembling rustic work. See Rustic work (a), under rustic.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In building, rustic.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Why, only last term, just before I was rusticated, that is, I mean just before I had the measles, ha, ha -- there was me and Ringwood of Christchurch, Bob Ringwood, Lord
If caught the offenders were probably suspended, or in their own language "rusticated" for two or three weeks.
If he did not look out, he was almost sure to get into trouble and find himself "rusticated" or sent home for good.
It was in the Italian style with "rusticated" blocks of stone, and had round arcades on the ground floor for shops.
In case of misconduct on the part of a student he is warned; if this does not cure him, he is "rusticated" for a period; if the misconduct becomes serious, he is "rusticated" permanently, which means that he can never re-enter any college in the British Empire.
Fifty Years in the Gospel Ministry from 1864 to 1914. Twenty-seven Years in the Pastorate; Sixteen Years' Active Service as Chaplain in the U. S. Army; Seven Years Professor in Wilberforce University; Two Trips to Europe; A Trip in Mexico.
Too young to feel any responsibilities, and not yet awake to any ambition, he became so negligent that he was 'rusticated' [that is, sent away from college for a time].
"rusticated" five miles from Chapel Hill until the danger was passed.
I have the fondest memories of all those white daisies in the foreground, which Mum trained along the fashionably rusticated stone wall that shored up the terrace on that side of the old house.
The rusticated column that was erected for Brown is inscribed with the words: "These gardens originally layed out by Henry Duke of Kent were altered by Henry Duke of Hardwicke and Jemima Marchioness Grey with the professional assistance of Lancelot Brown, 1758, 1759 and 1760."
In The Thorn Birds, Father Ralph de Bricassart is an ambitious young Catholic priest rusticated to Australia after an unexplained act of insubordination.