American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Campbell-Bannerman, Sir Henry 1836-1908. British politician who was the Liberal Party leader during the Boer War (1899-1902) and later served as prime minister (1905-1908).
“Gordon Brown's decision, in his last budget, to scrap the 10p tax band is a prime example of a policy that fails the Campbell-Bannerman test.”
“In 1898 Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman, who went on to become the first Liberal prime minister of the 20th century, gave his definition of Liberalism.”
“A Liberal Goes A Long Way: Henry Campbell-Bannerman - can you help? skip to main | skip to sidebar”
“In order to slur climate campaigner Al Gore as being selfishly dedicated to becoming "the first green billionaire", Campbell-Bannerman cites having watched Fox news at which point there is a ripple of laughter in the audience.”
“David Campbell-Bannerman has been in the news today as UKIP has responded to David Cameron's attack.”
“If the name sounds familiar, it is because he is the great nephew of Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman, the Liberal prime minister.”
“If Ming is Campbell-Bannerman, who's Asquith? and who, Lord help us, is Lloyd-George?”
“Martin Kettle has a column in this morning's Guardian in praise of Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman.”
“The Princess Metternich, and Madame de Laschowska, of Poland, were among those who came, and there were Nansen and his wife, and Campbell-Bannerman, who was afterward British Premier.”
“When the British Premier, Campbell-Bannerman, celebrated his seventieth birthday, the London Tribune and the New”
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