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  • As with so many expatriates who end up in Africa, it is not clear what brought him there.†   (source)
  • Rhonda Brown recalled a softball game she and Luma played with a group of American diplomats and expatriates.†   (source)
  • She also observed aid programs that spent primarily on expatriate staff and didn't know what they were doing.†   (source)
  • Jerene labored with the same single-mindedness to establish the Moshi International School, which catered to a cosmopolitan melting pot of expatriates' children.†   (source)
  • After school one day, Oscar's dad told him that the family's experiment in expatriate living was over.†   (source)
  • An expatriate, living and working in Ethiopia these eight years.†   (source)
  • More of an expatriate, I'd say.†   (source)
  • Katharine Jones, a sociologist at Philadelphia University, herself a British immigrant, studied American attitudes toward English accents encountered by British expatriates living in the United States.†   (source)
  • There was a strong expatriate community whose primary purpose was to give the downtrodden and lost seekers new direction.†   (source)
  • Those found guilty of an honor violation were drummed out of the Corps in a dark ceremony of expatriation that had a remorseless medieval splendor about it.†   (source)
  • An expatriate artist.†   (source)
  • Jackson was leaving a funeral in the Capitol Building on January 30, 1835, when a British expatriate fired at him twice.†   (source)
  • French expatriate, royalist, wealthy, six more names sandwiched into ones he used, three university degrees including one in law from Sorbonne, noble ancestry both France and Scotland, divorced (no children) from Honorable Pamela Hyphen-Hyphen-Blueblood.†   (source)
  • They describe you as indigent expatriates, totally without funds, whom I generously treat at my clinic without charge.†   (source)
  • And so with Shamron's blessing he traveled to Venice as an expatriate Italian named Mario Delvecchio to study restoration.†   (source)
  • The Des Moines expatriate in New York.†   (source)
  • It was typical of the extreme mobility of twenty-first-century Man that Mrs. Rodricks, who was coal black, had been born in Scotland, whereas her expatriate and blond husband had spent almost all his life in Haiti.†   (source)
  • One of his major themes was "superfluous Jews," and he scribbled away at length about the matter of "population transfer" and "expatriation."†   (source)
  • The expatriates weren't welcoming.†   (source)
  • Conversely, as an expatriate, it was easy to project benevolent qualities on to His Majesty.†   (source)
  • I could not claim to be an expatriate if I did this.†   (source)
  • There were many Indians, Saudis, Pakistanis, Egyptians, and a smattering of other expatriates.†   (source)
  • With men in tuxedos, and cappuccinos, and bad expatriate jazz.†   (source)
  • No, I think he saw me as an expatriate, someone without a stake in this war.†   (source)
  • With cappuccinos, and men in tuxedos and bad expatriate jazz.†   (source)
  • The expatriate community, back from vacations, was out in force, looking tanned.†   (source)
  • It was the other side of the expatriate family scene that had offended Yvette at the Tivoli.†   (source)
  • It was doing better than ever now, with the boom and the expatriates.†   (source)
  • Like other expatriates in the town, I had done what was expected of me.†   (source)
  • It was in response to the AMEX published statement of the "first five priorities" for American expatriates (the fifth being "to try to fit into Canadian life").†   (source)
  • I, Franklin Hata, retired supplier of home medical goods, expatriate and war veteran and now suburban lap swimmer nonpareil, can operate only provisionally at present, even in the wane of my life.†   (source)
  • Through a chance encounter outside the United Nations in New York, he met a Burundian expatriate who was driving a cab in the city.†   (source)
  • We could invent an American expatriate who several years ago was hunted by the authorities throughout the Far East for crimes ranging from multiple murders to running narcotics.†   (source)
  • If Annie Kate had been a prisoner in the house of Church Street, she became both a prisoner and expatriate on the island, even though the beach was practically deserted during the winter and her freedom of movement was far greater, as we took three— and four-mile walks on the sand, collecting shells, and watching the ships enter and leave the harbor.†   (source)
  • In effect, he became at once both an American citizen and a virtual expatriate, spending most of his time on the hilltop plateau of Kayanza, carrying rocks and planting trees and sleeping in a tent.†   (source)
  • They sent Luma to the American Community School in Amman, a school for the children of American expatriates, mostly diplomats and businessmen, and elite Jordanians, including the children of King Hussein and Queen Noor.†   (source)
  • It appears that a faction of Rwanda's Hutu political elites began planning the extermination of Tutsis and Hutu enemies around 1992, two years after the expatriate and mainly Tutsi army, the Rwandan Patriotic Front, invaded from Uganda.†   (source)
  • The operation was a novelty in Ethiopia, and now expatriate men, particularly Catholics, came to Ghosh in increasing numbers for an operation that was uncommon or unavailable in their countries.†   (source)
  • I'd always thought the expatriates represented the best of culture and style of the "civilized" world.†   (source)
  • I had lost the expatriate businessman's way of not appearing to take too much notice of things, which could end up in genuine backwardness.†   (source)
  • I first heard the news from my friends Shoba and Mahesh, who had got it from the radio—that expatriate habit of listening to the BBC news was something I had not yet got into.†   (source)
  • To me it all felt far away—the nightclub, the town, the squatters, the expatriates, "the situation of the country"; everything had just become background.†   (source)
  • An expatriated newspaper man.†   (source)
  • You are an expatriate, see?†   (source)
  • You're an expatriate.†   (source)
  • You're an expatriate.†   (source)
  • "You're an expatriate.†   (source)
  • To a torn heart uncomforted by human nearness a room may open almost human arms, and the being to whom no four walls mean more than any others, is, at such hours, expatriate everywhere.†   (source)
  • In short, I had no peace of my life until he was expatriated, and made (as I afterwards heard) a shepherd of, 'up the country' somewhere; I have no geographical idea where.†   (source)
  • With many of these amiable colonists Mrs. Touchett was intimate; she shared their expatriation, their convictions, their pastimes, their ennui.†   (source)
  • I cautioned him that I must hear no more of that; that he was not at all likely to obtain a pardon; that he was expatriated for the term of his natural life; and that his presenting himself in this country would be an act of felony, rendering him liable to the extreme penalty of the law.†   (source)
  • One thing alone frightened her; that was the remembrance of her husband, the Comte de la Fere, whom she had believed dead, or at least expatriated, and whom she found again in Athos-the best friend of d'Artagnan.†   (source)
  • …man as the Worshipful Mr. Creakle, that Twenty Seven and Twenty Eight were perfectly consistent and unchanged; that exactly what they were then, they had always been; that the hypocritical knaves were just the subjects to make that sort of profession in such a place; that they knew its market-value at least as well as we did, in the immediate service it would do them when they were expatriated; in a word, that it was a rotten, hollow, painfully suggestive piece of business altogether.†   (source)
  • And the only usable dictionary of Americanisms[8] was written in England, and is the work of an expatriated lawyer.†   (source)
  • It availed me nothing with those charged with our sad expatriation to protest this, nor would my uncles believe it; on the contrary, they treated it as an untruth and a subterfuge set up to enable me to remain behind in the land of my birth; and so, more by force than of my own will, they took me with them.†   (source)
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