American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Opposed to war or to a particular war: antiwar protests; an antiwar candidate.
- adj. alternative spelling of anti-war.
“Edmond Morgan, an emeritus professor of history who was Ellis's thesis adviser, also expressed surprise at the notion that his friend was involved in antiwar activities.”
“GOP Rep. "Mean Jean" Schmidt -- the woman whose claim to fame is that she called antiwar John Murtha a "coward" on the House floor -- has hung on to win reelection after facing a fierce challenge from Dem Victoria Wulsin.”
“Peace is not fashionable these days, and the word antiwar has been reduced to an adjective that is used primarily in combination with nouns such as “traitor” or “clown.””
“Japan Media Review reports that the Internet and mobile messaging have fueled a surge in antiwar activism among Japanese youth.,”
“I get the impression the censor here at antiwar is viewing your material from your blog and probably doesn’t like it for whatever reason.”
“The article is from a left point of view — not surprising, considering the source, but also appropriate, given the left’s use of the Internet in antiwar organizing.”
“I’m just about ready to stop blogging about the use of smart mob technologies in antiwar protests because it is no longer so novel, but this Associated Press story shows that the on-the-street media are advancing quickly into broadband.”
“Actually, President Nixon had called antiwar protesters "bums" two days before the shootings.”
“The Marxist left in general, and the so-called antiwar far left Trotskyite, Maoist, and anarchist, as well as their mutations in particular were against any war based on patriotism or security claims.”
“I do not see an anti-religious bias in antiwar. com.”
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