Definición de expropriate en inglés:

expropriate

Silabificación: ex·pro·pri·ate
Pronunciación: /ˌeksˈprōprēˌāt
 
/

verbo

[with object]
  • 1(Especially of the state) take away (property) from its owner: government plans to expropriate farmland
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • The state or a competent body or organ authorised by law may expropriate property in the public interest subject to the payment of just compensation.
    • There, a family alleged that its property was expropriated by the Egyptian government in 1977 and then, in 1993, sold to Coca Cola.
    • Governments expropriate private property all the time, and they always have.
    Sinónimos
    seize, take away, take over, take, appropriate, take possession of, requisition, commandeer, claim, acquire, sequestrate, confiscate; Law distrain
  • 1.1Dispossess (someone) of property: the land reform expropriated the Irish landlords
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • Economic progress was thus fastest in England, where landlords expropriated the peasants and created a dynamic agrarian capitalism.
    • The entire wealth of the people was expropriated.
    • In that way the tourist will not be expropriating the thief of the camera because it doesn't belong to him (the thief) in the first place.

Derivativos

expropriation

Pronunciación: /ˌeksˌprōprēˈāSHən/
sustantivo
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • These alternatives are coming up from the grass roots, rather than where socialism has failed in the past, where you have a centralised state system that imposes expropriations.
  • There are procedures and any farm expropriations will be done according to the laws.
  • In an emotional victory, the workers win a law of expropriation from the Provincial legislature and are able to re-open their plant under worker control.

expropriator

Pronunciación: /-ˌātər/
sustantivo
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • He then goes on to outline a program of nationalization, suggesting a revival of the old rallying cry to ‘expropriate the expropriators.’
  • In the fullness of time these workers would rise up and expropriate the expropriators.
  • For hundreds of years, in fact, the intellectual classes have demanded the expropriation and even the extermination of capitalistic expropriators.

Origen

late 16th century: from medieval Latin expropriat- 'taken from the owner', from the verb expropriare, from ex- 'out, from' + proprium 'property', neuter singular of proprius 'own'.

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noun
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