- v. Simple past tense and past participle of retreat.
- n. people who have retreated
“Ehrlich, who eight years ago turned to Prince George's for an African American running mate - Michael S. Steele, now chairman of the Republican National Committee - has largely retreated from the vote-rich county, focusing his campaign elsewhere.”
“While Contador seems to have retreated from the public eye after traces of clenbuterol were found in his system during a control at the 2010 Tour, he sticks to his daily routine in Pinto.”
“With Nortel and Alcatel-Lucent (a ALU) having retreated from the WiMAX market, one wonders: Who is going to win [...]”
“According to Starks, Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) has apparently retreated from a proposal by her fellow California Democrat, Rep. Anna G. Eshoo, to give the Government Accountability Office authority to audit the performance of the CIA and other intelligence agencies.”
“After her cartoon began to spark international controversy in April, Norris retreated from the Facebook-spread movement -- and sought meetings with Islamic leaders in Seattle.”
“As the Captain retreated kicking, he attacked, leaping and slashing.”
“He also gave to his commanders impossible orders, such as to shoot all officers and enlisted men who retreated from a front line later in the war.   War crimes”
“Both the market reception and internet interest in this book have proved that even though Zhu has retreated from the limelight for so many years, his popularity is far from waning.”
“With Nortel and Alcatel-Lucent (a ALU) having retreated from the WiMAX market, one wonders: Who is going to win the WiMAX equipment sweepstakes?”
“What bothers me the most is to see how Democrats have retreated from a single-payer government-run option to Medicare buy-in and now all's on the table is an insurance mandate, a terrific gift for the private insurers.”
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