[ US /ˈɛməˌɡɹeɪ/ ]
  1. someone who leaves one country to settle in another
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How To Use emigre In A Sentence

  • His father was a French émigré, his mother Catherine Welby, a fanatical Protestant sectarian.
  • Like other married women academics of her day, she experienced discrimination due to antinepotism rules and, like many intellectual emigrés, did not receive the appreciation she deserved during her lifetime. Else Frenkel-Brunswik.
  • There is even a new international hotel, set up by an extremely brave and enterprising returned Afghan émigré from New Jersey.
  • In combination with the threatening and belligerent attitude of the princes, it did much to fuel the violent anti-émigré attitude of the Legislative Assembly during the autumn of 1791.
  • For this apostasy, these Western elites ostracized and criticized Birman, saying that his views were by definition biased because he was an emigre. Right From the Start
  • Now an exile himself, he makes gentle but deadly fun of those émigrés who forgather, like the White Russians of old, in a café society devoted to toasting the ancien régime. The Persian Version
  • He remained a nomad, a figure displaced by the historical tragedies of the last century, an émigré.
  • Lucian Brett Ercolani was born in 1917 three years before his Italian émigré father, also called Lucian, founded the company. Top stories from Times Online
  • Over the autumn and winter their language became hysterically belligerent towards the German princelings who harboured the émigrés and, behind them, the Habsburg Emperor.
  • The young émigré began by packaging and peddling lanolin - sheep oil - disguising the odor with extracts of lavender, pine bark, and water lilies.
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