Also, a “significant misdemeanor” or other infraction could disrupt their stay.
Any infraction of the rules could bring demotion or reassignment to another city, which proved tough on families and very costly.
It was considered as an act of despotism and vengeance; as the first infraction of the promises made to the nation.
Medical men are authorised to consent to its infraction by their patients.
But any infraction of these rituals is sure to bring terrific punishment.
The first infraction of our agreement was on the main-lower-topsail.
You were in your chamber, but your employment and the time were such as to make it no infraction of decorum to follow you thither.
He had entered by the kitchen door—there were the marks of infraction.
I shall show that man has sacred and infallible rights, of which slavery is the infraction.
Nor is there one infraction of law that is not followed by pain.
mid-15c., "the breaking of an agreement," from Middle French infraction and directly from Latin infractionem (nominative infractio) "a breaking, weakening," noun of action from past participle stem of infringere (see infringe).
infraction in·frac·tion (ĭn-frāk'shən)
A bone fracture, especially one without displacement.