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Definition of Annexed

Babylon English

incorporated, added, appended (territory, etc.); joined, connected
incorporate, add, append (territory, etc.); join, connect
Annexed Definition from Language, Idioms & Slang Dictionaries & Glossaries
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)
(imp. & p. p.)
of Annex
  
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913), edited by Noah Porter. About
hEnglish - advanced version



 administration with the will annexed 
WordNet 2.0

Noun
1. an addition that extends a main building
(synonym) annexe, extension, wing
(hypernym) addition, add-on, improver
(hyponym) ell
(part-holonym) building, edifice

Verb
1. take illegally, as of territory; "The Israelis are annexing more and more territory on the West Bank"
(hypernym) appropriate, capture, seize, conquer
2. take (territory) by conquest; "Hitler annexed Lithuania"
(hypernym) assume, usurp, seize, take over, arrogate
(hyponym) colonize, colonise
3. attach to
(hypernym) append, add on, supplement, affix
(derivation) annexe, extension, wing
Annexed Definition from Encyclopedia Dictionaries & Glossaries
Wikipedia English - The Free Encyclopedia
Annexation (Latin ad, to, and nexus, joining) is the permanent acquisition and incorporation of some territorial entity into another geo-political entity (either adjacent or non-contiguous). Usually, it is implied that the territory and population being annexed is the smaller, more peripheral, and weaker of the two merging entities, barring physical size. It can also imply a certain measure of coercion, expansionism or unilateralism on the part of the stronger of the merging entities. Because of this, more positive euphemisms like political union/unification or reunification are sometimes seen in discourse. Annexation differs from cession and amalgamation, because unlike cession where territory is given or sold through treaty, or amalgamation (where the authorities of both sides are asked if they agree with the merge), annexation is a unilateral act where territory is seized and held by one state and legitimized via general recognition by the other international bodies (i.e. countries and intergovernmental organisations). During World War II, the use of annexation deprived whole populations of the safeguards provided by international laws governing military occupations. The authors of the Fourth Geneva Convention made a point of "giving these rules an absolute character", thus making it much more difficult for a state to bypass international law through the use of annexation.

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