House of Parliament love

House of Parliament

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. A legislative body in a government with a parliamentary system of government.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Last March 9th, Washington's and NATO stooge Kamp - in the fake Dutch 'House of Parliament' - parrotting the PNAC's 'Pentagonese' - called President Chavez 'an unbearable populist' - and declared that the people on the 'Dutch' Antilles, 30 miles of the coast of Venezuela* - the by the Dutch colonialized islands: 'Do not need to be afraid of Chavez or an invasion by his armed forces, even if he keeps looking in their direction as if he wants the islands'.

    Dutch Pretext for U. S. Invasion of Venezuela

  • Capetown with the House of Parliament is the center of legislation, while Pretoria, the ancient Kruger stronghold, with its magnificent new Union buildings atop a commanding eminence, is the fountain-head of administration.

    An African Adventure

  • The House of Parliament is a splendid specimen of architecture.

    My life and work,

  • I tell you, Mr. Finn, that the House of Parliament is the place for you to work in.

    Phineas Finn

  • I tell you, Mr Finn, that the House of Parliament is the place for you to work in.

    Phineas Finn

  • The view from Lambeth Palace is straight across to the House of Parliament, Big Ben and, of course, Westminster Abbey.

    Centuries-old ties are fraying between English church, state

  • I performed this show at the House of Parliament last December, and as a result of that, we're going to be working on a new initiative on sharing intelligence.

    Seriously Funny

  • One of the guys was with The Gunpowder Plot when they tried to blow up the House of Parliament on the 5th of November in the 1600s.

    Mike Ragogna: Moline Loves Paul Simon, Plus Chatting With Bill Wyman, American Idol's James Durbin and Mastodon's Brann Dailor

  • It didn't take Congress, the House of Parliament or a war to cause this extraordinary shift that ricocheted around the world.

    Marlise Karlin: 'Because It's Right' -- Is That All It Takes?

  • As gamey as this sounds, it is a mere nothing compared to the time Prime Minister Francis Urquhart lured his mistress, the journalist Mattie, to the rooftop of the venerable House of Parliament -- and threw her off.

    Political analysis, informed by British miniseries

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