eviction

[ US /ɪˈvɪkʃən/ ]
[ UK /ɪvˈɪkʃən/ ]
NOUN
  1. action by a landlord that compels a tenant to leave the premises (as by rendering the premises unfit for occupancy); no physical expulsion or legal process is involved
  2. the expulsion of someone (such as a tenant) from the possession of land by process of law
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How To Use eviction In A Sentence

  • The group also retained an attorney and filed two lawsuits challenging the evictions in the two counties.
  • MPs may balk at an eviction notice. Times, Sunday Times
  • To his rescue, to head off any eviction warrants, comes Mrs Whatsername, from Whatever Company, complete with a patronising understanding smile.
  • A notice from Verizon underneath the eviction threats curtly informed her that it had been that way for at least a year.
  • The Kavanagh family is steeped in local history, having been involved in the famous Evictions of 1860 and having also had close links with the Tourmakeady Ambush of 1921.
  • MPs may balk at an eviction notice. Times, Sunday Times
  • But non-government organizations decried the forcible evictions as inhumane, urging the government to build replacements for their demolished houses.
  • So a final of twelve people lasts twelve weeks - ten evictions, a final and then a show in which the result is announced.
  • Dozens of protesters occupying a historic library in south London have been served with an eviction notice. Times, Sunday Times
  • He refused to comment (as he did to me) and served the centre with notice of eviction. Times, Sunday Times
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