- n. A person who lives in a commune
“His studies were cut short by the traumatic events of the Franco-Prussian War and its aftermath, and he was one of the thousands of communard refugees who fled to London in 1871.”
“Babette, master chef and communard, has been taken in by two pious Scandinavian spinsters after being forced to leave France because of her radical political activity.”
“He is a nobleman of ancient lineage, and at the same time a Parisian communard.”
“Inside each of us, the noble wild sow struggles with the communard.”
“But neither was he a communard, a comrade any longer.”
“And while everyone around cheers for the sow, the communard is all alone.”
“One communard added that fighting was not the only possible strategy with the jocks; they could also be talked to, perhaps even persuaded because, unlike the cops, "they're like us"; I thought this a shrewd point.”
“Manet they could stand, even Claude Monet; but Cézanne -- communard and anarchist he must be (so said the wise ones in official circles), for he was such a villainous painter!”
“Called a _communard_ in 1874, Cézanne was saluted with the title of anarchist in 1904, when his vogue had begun; these titles being a species of official nomenclature for all rebels.”
“The communard, Tanguy, must have liked the way he blended, unforegrounded, yet retained”
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You ain't read no English til you read Joyce.
... as in "by James Joyce"
Words gathered while reading Liberal Fascism by Jonah Goldberg
For stuff to simply reside.
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