- n. Plural form of political prisoner.
“The Australian Government in particular welcomes the release of political prisoners Sri Bintang Pamungkas and”
“(My own novel _Hawksbill Station, _ which is set in a camp for political prisoners many hundreds of million years in the past, when not even fishes have evolved yet, let alone reptiles or mammals, portrays its marooned characters gloomily dining on trilobite hash and yearning nostalgically for steak.”
“The meeting ended very badly," Roberto Escudero recalled, and the CNH moved on to the rally at which they were to announce a hunger strike for political prisoners for the next ten days until the opening day of the Olympics.”
“Throughout the play the rebellious antiauthoritarian message is unmistakable, as is the Polish nationalist message, since much of the play is about the struggle of Polish political prisoners at the hands of the Rus - sian oppressor.”
“The Winter Palace was invaded and the Fortress of St. Peter and St. Paul, the Russian Bastille, where so many political prisoners had died, fell to the rebellious crowds.”
“On the 28th, Badoglio abolished the Fascist Party, on the 29th, he released political prisoners who had been rotting in jail without charge, some of them for more than a decade, but the war dragged on.”
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