de·prive vt de·prived, de·priv·ing: to take away or withhold something from
no person deprived of life, liberty, or property, without due process of lawU.S. Constitution amend. V
dep·ri·va·tion /ˌde-prə-'vā-shən, ˌdē-ˌprī-/ n

Merriam-Webster’s Dictionary of Law. . 1996.

I verb arrogate, attach, bereave, capture, commandeer, confiscate, convert, denude, despoil, disendow, disentitle, disherit, disinherit, disown, dispossess, disseize, distrain, divest, expropriate, extort, fleece, foreclose, impound, impoverish, leave destitute, mulct, pauperize, purloin, rob, seize, sequester, sequestrate, steal, strip, take away, tear away, usurp, wrench, wrest associated concepts: deprivation of liberty, deprivation of property, deprivation of right, deprive of employment, deprive of life, deprived of liberty, deprived of substantial right foreign phrases:
- Privatio praesupponit habitum. — A deprivation presupposes something possessed
II index abduct, condemn (ban), confiscate, demote, derogate, despoil, diminish, disfranchise, disinherit, dispossess, divest, exclude, forbid, impress (procure by force), keep (restrain), mulct (fine)

Burton's Legal Thesaurus. . 2006

Игры ⚽ Нужно сделать НИР?

Look at other dictionaries:

  • deprive of — [phrasal verb] deprive (someone or something) of (something) : to take something away from someone or something : to not allow (someone or something) to have or keep (something) The change in her status deprived her of access to classified… …   Useful english dictionary

  • Deprive — De*prive , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Deprived}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Depriving}.] [LL. deprivare, deprivatium, to divest of office; L. de + privare to bereave, deprive: cf. OF. depriver. See {Private}.] 1. To take away; to put an end; to destroy. [Obs.]… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • deprive — [dē prīv′, diprīv′] vt. deprived, depriving [ME depriven < ML(Ec) deprivare < L de , intens. + privare, to deprive, separate: see PRIVATE] 1. to take something away from forcibly; dispossess [to deprive someone of his property] 2. to keep… …   English World dictionary

  • deprive — ► VERB ▪ prevent from possessing, using, or enjoying something: the city was deprived of its water supply. ORIGIN Latin deprivare, from privare bereave, deprive …   English terms dictionary

  • deprive of — index abridge (divest), adeem, confiscate, distrain, impound, seize (confiscate) Burton s Legal Thesaurus …   Law dictionary

  • deprive — mid 14c., from O.Fr. depriver, from M.L. deprivare, from L. de entirely (see DE (Cf. de )) + privare release from (see PRIVATE (Cf. private)). Replaced O.E. bedælan. Related: Depriving …   Etymology dictionary

  • deprive — [v] keep or take away something wanted, needed bankrupt, bare, bereave, denude, despoil, disinherit, dismantle, dispossess, disrobe, divest, dock, expropriate, hold back, lose, oust, rob, seize, skim, stiff, strip, wrest; concepts 121,142 Ant.… …   New thesaurus

  • Deprive — To deprive a person is an intransitive verb, which can mean: In the Law Child neglect To deprive some person of life, liberty, or property To deprive someone of a peerage, see Titles Deprivation Act 1917 To be deprived of property, see Provident… …   Wikipedia

  • deprive */ — UK [dɪˈpraɪv] / US verb [transitive] Word forms deprive : present tense I/you/we/they deprive he/she/it deprives present participle depriving past tense deprived past participle deprived if you deprive someone of something, you take it away from… …   English dictionary

  • deprive — v. (d; tr.) to deprive of (to deprive smb. of everything) * * * [dɪ praɪv] (d; tr.) to deprive of (to deprive smb. of everything) …   Combinatory dictionary

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”