[ US /ɛkˈspeɪtɹiˌeɪt, ɛkˈspeɪtɹiət/ ]
NOUN
  1. a person who is voluntarily absent from home or country
    American expatriates
VERB
  1. expel from a country
    The poet was exiled because he signed a letter protesting the government's actions
  2. move away from one's native country and adopt a new residence abroad
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How To Use expatriate In A Sentence

  • The expatriate's urban cityscape is assembled from large spools of colored thread, empty liquor bottles, and toy cars.
  • Many of them clearly enjoyed a traditional expatriate life of abandoned debauchery.
  • A large part of the business remains the broadcasting of sport to expatriate communities.
  • Women are very happy to work extremely hard on a project when an outsider such as an expatriate advisor or consultant, takes responsibility but will not take the initiative to begin a process.
  • He was another expatriate Scot, I think maybe they're the most widely scattered race in the world. FOOLS GOLD
  • Many who expatriated will return to invest their money.
  • This month's personal finance column therefore takes a back to basics look at expatriate tax.
  • The expatriate can, for example, use the company for the import and export of goods for commercial purposes, and for invoicing for their services.
  • The report points out there are at least 1.5 million skilled expatriates from developing countries employed in western Europe, the United States, Australia and Japan.
  • In most cities of that region the expatriate community remained, even after independence, a closed circle.
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