- n. Plural form of manifesto.
“This is the story of a revolution, but a revolution without leaders or manifestoes or militias.”
“It shocked Victorian audiences—Gautier's preface is one of the great manifestoes of art for art's sake.”
“One of your political manifestoes is called the "Contract From America.”
“Their manifestoes and declarations are understood not as axioms but as personal attempts to fashion an artistic response to the controversies of the age.”
“Her blog, once full of obscenity-laced tirades against her high-society rivals, is now a must-read for its anti-Kremlin manifestoes.”
“This fascinating anthology of documents—letters, diary entries, speeches, poems, political manifestoes—by both famous Americans including Lincoln, Whitman, Frederick Douglass, Robert E. Lee and forgotten ones moves chronologically through 1861, providing many firsthand accounts of that fateful, chaotic year.”
“Lee, whose environmental creed was spread across the Internet in manifestoes and blog posts, was killed at 4: 48 p.m. after he stalked into the building with a handgun, took three hostages and later pointed his gun at one of them, said Montgomery County Police Chief J. Thomas Manger.”
“Both the Labour and the Liberal Democrat election manifestoes mentioned the possibility of drafting a constitution as part of a wider overhaul of the British political system.”
“Don't look to the party manifestoes for details of how many civil-service posts will have to go or which major infrastructure projects will be junked.”
“Thunderous stamping of feet and spits and shouts and printed copies of futurist manifestoes and empty bottles of pinot raining from the darkness.”
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