Definitions for evictɪˈvɪkt
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word evict
expel or eject without recourse to legal process
"The landlord wanted to evict the tenants so he banged on the pipes every morning at 3 a.m."
evict, force out(verb)
expel from one's property or force to move out by a legal process
"The landlord evicted the tenants after they had not paid the rent for four months"
To expel (one or more people) from their property; to force (one or more people) to move out.
Origin: From Latin evincere, "to vanquish completely."
to dispossess by a judicial process; to dispossess by paramount right or claim of such right; to eject; to oust
to evince; to prove
Origin: [L. evictus, p. p. of evincere to overcome completely, evict. See Evince.]
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
e-vikt′, v.t. to dispossess by law: to expel from.—ns. Evic′tion, the act of evicting from house or lands: the dispossession of one person by another having a better title of property in land; Evic′tor. [L. evictus, pa.p. of evincĕre, to overcome.]
The numerical value of evict in Chaldean Numerology is: 1
The numerical value of evict in Pythagorean Numerology is: 5
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
It is forbidden to evict Jews from their homes and there will be consequences, we demand the prime minister's involvement in the matter.
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Translations for evict
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- изгонвам, изселвамBulgarian
- desdonarCatalan, Valencian
- verweisen, ausweisen, vertreibenGerman
- expulser, évincerFrench
- espellere, sfrattareItalian
- 立ち退かせる, 追い出すJapanese
- verjagen, uitzettenDutch
- evinge, expulzaRomanian
- выгонять, изгонять, выселятьRussian
- vräka, avhysaSwedish
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