N: 1. – repatriated (adj): From the past participle of verb repatriate (Late Latin repatriāre, repatriāt-, to return to one’s country : Latin re-, re- + Latin patria, native country).
– person (n): early 13c., from Old French persone “human being, anyone, person” (12c., Modern French personne) and directly from Latin persona “human being, person, personage; a part in a drama, assumed character,” originally “mask, false face,” such as those of wood or clay worn by the actors in later Roman theater.
In legal use, “corporate body or corporation having legal rights,” 15c., short for person aggregate (c. 1400), person corporate (mid-15c.). The use of -person to replace -man in compounds and avoid alleged sexist connotations is first recorded 1971 (in chairperson). In person “by bodily presence” is from 1560s. Person-to-person first recorded 1919, originally of telephone calls.
2. repatriate: A person who returns to his or her country or citizenship, having left said native country either against his or her will, or as one of a group who left for reason of politics, religion, or other pertinent reasons.
3. repatriated person in the field of Immigration: Return of a migrant to his/her birthplace or last place of residence. Syn.: return migration, repatriate, returnee.
4. Cultural Interrelation: We can mention the book Repatriated (2008) by Adriaan Van Dis.
S: 1 & 2. TFD – https://bit.ly/2RT1ifh (last access: 26 March 2017); OED – https://bit.ly/2Bdgf6a (last access: 26 March 2017). 3. EUROVOC – https://bit.ly/2THfidM (last access: 26 March 2017); TERMIUM PLUS – http://goo.gl/m1cnVV (last access: 26 March 2017). 4. INDEP – https://ind.pn/2DpEFtt (last access: 26 March 2017).