- v. Simple past tense and past participle of orchestrate.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Arranged for performance by an orchestra; -- of a musical composition.
- adj. Coordinated to achieve a maximal effect; -- of actions of a group.
- adj. arranged for performance by an orchestra
“He defected because he could no longer bear the suicide missions, which he described as orchestrated by the foreigners.”
“Christians in Orissa, especially in Kandhamal, 250 kilometres (150 miles) from Bhubaneswar, say they have been facing what they describe as orchestrated attacks by Hindu mobs, since the killing of Hindu leader Swami Laxmanananda Saraswati in August.”
“This election season has already seen a spike in orchestrated demonization of Latinos and Muslims.”
“Think about it this way: The Chicago media just performed a great service for the Illinois Democrats (I know, as usual, but still …) This has been orchestrated from the beginning.”
“However, our paper prefers to not to "convict before trial" by showing faces of people caught in orchestrated stings of Class B misdemeanor crimes.”
“It sounds like this was coordinated I like your word orchestrated and the Florida paper was a knowing participant.”
“The son of a black minister and a woman who would not admit she was white, James McBride grew up in "orchestrated chaos" with his eleven siblings in the poor, all-black projects of Red Hook, Brooklyn.”
“If you think wrestling is merely slabs of beef colliding in orchestrated mayhem, you haven’t been paying attention.”
“Today, during an appearance on ABC’s “This Week” with host Elizabeth Vargas, Pelosi reiterated her belief that much of the tea party movement is “orchestrated from the Republican headquarters.””
“Former Maryland governor Robert L. Ehrlich Jr. R declined to comment Saturday about an anonymous election-night robocall orchestrated by an operative working for his campaign, according to a report by Baltimore's WBAL radio.”
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