Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Certainly what has since been known as the Disraelian irony stings as we turn each page.

    Library of the World's Best Literature, Ancient and Modern — Volume 4

  • ''As against the Conservative Disraelian concept of mere national interest,'' Howard argues, ''Gladstone believed that British foreign policy should be based on a broader concept of international order which should also embrace the right of intervention in states that were misbehaving.''

    Philocrites: March 2003 Archives

  • _Paul Savelli_, the fortunate youth, with his incredible beauty, his dreams, his accomplishments beyond all discernible cause, his faintly Disraelian airs, never once carried me out of my chair.

    Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 146, April 8, 1914

  • But if the Conservatives of the period 1830-1870 played, in general, the rôle implied by their party designation, their attitude none the less was by no means always that of obstructionists, and in the days of the Disraelian leadership they became scarcely less

    The Governments of Europe

  • Among those who remained faithful were Lord LAMBOURNE (in the Peers 'Gallery), who had for this occasion substituted a posy of primroses for his usual picotee, and, quaintly enough, Mr. HOGGE, who had not hitherto been suspected of Disraelian sympathies.

    Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 158, 1920-04-25

  • It was Youghal's ambition -- or perhaps his hobby -- to infuse into the greyness of modern political life some of the colour of Disraelian dandyism, tempered with the correctness of

    The Unbearable Bassington

  • KENT was trainer to Lord GEORGE during the period when, to quote the characteristic Disraelian phrase, his Lordship became "Lord Paramount of the Turf."

    Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 103, October 15, 1892

  • Liberal Party policy around 1880 was shaped by Gladstone as he repeatedly attacked Disraelian imperialism.

    Conservapedia - Recent changes [en]

  • Another bit of venerable Disraelian insouciance, on the scribblers of Fleet Street:

    Latest Articles

  • The Disraelian strand in the Tory tradition has been reinvented countless times: by the One Nation Group in the Fifties that included both Iain Macleod and Enoch Powell, by the Tory Reform Group in the Seventies, by Mr Willetts's "civic conservatism" in the Nineties, and now, most flamboyantly, by Mr Blond's "Red Toryism".

    Telegraph.co.uk: news, business, sport, the Daily Telegraph newspaper, Sunday Telegraph

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