from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Archaic form of ambassador.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Same as ambassador.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See ambassador.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a diplomat of the highest rank; accredited as representative from one country to another
Sorry, no etymologies found.
An embassador who is intrusted with the ordinary business of a minister at a foreign court, is called an _embassador in ordinary_.
From Nicot, it was also called the embassador's herb.
Yesterday Jordan recalled their embassador from Israel
Tell you what, I shall be "embassador" yet, made out of nothin 'but an "Attache," and I'll be President of our great
It seems unlikely that the man found at Vagnari was any kind of embassador - if he was why would he be working on an imperial estate?
For the new trade in Turky, besides the greate expences in mayneteyninge a kind of embassador at Constantinople, and in sendinge of presentes to
Most authorities, including Aleinikoff, Tribe and Olson, have concluded that McCain is a citizen by birth under the Common Law and that said citizenship is not derivative but is covered by the "embassador" principle as laid down by Blackstone.
See: Calvin's Case (1608) 2) If you are the child of an "embassador" (elsewhere it is stipulated that this includes the children of Military Officers on duty abroad) you owe Natural Allegiance to the Jurisdiction from which the "embassador" comes.
Washington compounded his error when his prisoners approached him on May 29 and asked him whether he viewed them “as the attendants of an embassador, or as prisoners of war.”
Give me a break. there have been not one, not two, but THREE media reports that have the Irish embassador celebrating her involvement in those peace accords.
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