“Kandynce Jones was under threat of eviction by [Sterling] even though she had never missed a rent payment,” court papers say.
I heard the helicopters in the middle of the night hovering over lower Manhattan as the eviction of Occupy Wall Street occurred.
It appears charges were never filed, but his landlords began an eviction process against him shortly after.
I checked my email, saw notice of the eviction, threw on jeans and a jacket, and went downstairs.
“It was really hard on the kids,” recalls Rainy Rightmire of the eviction process.
He told the story of the eviction and his companion listened as they plodded up the hill.
First suffering, then mortgage, then foreclosure and eviction, he prophesied.
Driving in the direction of Castlegard, I pass the signs of an eviction which took place at least a fortnight ago.
"It's not exactly a funeral, but an eviction," remarked Owen again.
eviction, the dispossession of a person from the occupancy of lands or tenements.
mid-15c., from Middle French éviction, from Latin evictionem (nominative evictio) "recovery of one's property," noun of action from past participle stem of evincere (see evict).
mid-15c., "recover (property) by judicial means," from Latin evictus, past participle of evincere "recover property, overcome and expel, conquer," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + vincere "conquer" (see victor). Sense of "expel by legal process" first recorded in English 1530s. Related: Evicted; evicting.