from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Functioning within a formal structure, as in the coordination and direction of activities.
- adj. Affiliated in an organization, especially a union.
- adj. Efficient and methodical.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Of a person, characterised by efficient organisation.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of organize.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. same as arranged.
- adj. formed into an organization. Opposite of
- adj. well-conducted. Opposite of
- adj. arranged according to a system or rule.
- adj. being a member of or formed into a labor union; -- of workers, used especially in the phrase “organized labor‖. Opposite of
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. formed into a structured or coherent whole
- adj. methodical and efficient in arrangement or function
- adj. being a member of or formed into a labor union
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Some liberal groups have begun sending their own supporters detailed instructions on how to counter what they call organized disruptions.
MATTINGLY: To avoid another raid like it, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid wants a Federal Polygamy Task Force targeting what he calls organized crime, crossing state lines, and going beyond the sexual abuse of young girls.
A Senate leader wants to target what he calls organized crime.
China's premier blames supporters of the Dalai Lama for the escalating violence, which he calls organized and premeditated.
But foremost, they've also used what we refer to as organized torture environments, above the administrative persecution.
DENISE RAMPOLLA, "NEW YOU" PARTICIPANT: From that point, it's what I call organized chaos.
DENISE RAMPOLLA, WIFE: From that point, it's what I call organized chaos.
WALDMAN: The other thing that they did and which I spend a lot of time in the book, is what we call organized grass-roots lobbying.
But still there are serious problems with what I call the organized forces of destruction -- ethnic, religious, racial hatreds leading to awful wars; the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction in tiny amounts, as you saw when the terrible bomb exploded in Oklahoma City or the gas was released in the Japanese subway.
One more manifestation of [word indistinct], of obstinacy, and of (? foolishness) is that what they call organized international subversion is what constitutes the most spontaneous, the most natural, the most logical, and the most just rebuff of the peoples, of the students, of the intellectuals, of the workers, and of the peasants against
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