- n. Plural form of diversion.
“Government officials have now opened wide the Mississippi River outlets -- what they call the diversions -- in a desperate attempt to overwhelm the massive oil slick approaching the ragged shoreline of Louisiana.”
“I find it funny how whenever you criticize a Republicans actions, all you get is name calling and diversions from the topic.”
“Office workers in search of diversions from the drudgery of their existence now have less to divert them, at least office workers at the Montana Department of Public Health and Human Services.”
“As this Blagojevich crisis deepens, I recommend watching for Obama to pick on other weak constituencies to develop diversions from the main issue. —”
“A career, blogging, sports, video games, a large screen TV, are all interesting diversions from the dullness of existence, but to make them the focus of our existence, and then somehow grandiosely suggest that our generation has some kind of greater import than those which went before or after, is the selfish mentality which I speak of.”
“These arguments are diversions from the important principle involved.”
“You can't argue the true issues, so you engage in diversions like berating some guy for not answering your questions about Lincoln and the civil war.”
“My point of criticism, as you can tell, is the screenplays and more specifically, their diversions from the books.”
“One of my diversions is Diablo 2, which I finally managed to stop playing and give my CDs to Steph so she could hide them from me.”
“Thank you .... but I must say I do find some of the other diversions from the original questions interesting.”
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