- n. Somebody ranking next below a commander.
- n. someone who relieves a commander
“Lee has been described as the second-in-command of the crew.”
“Though Pastor White is not in attendance, he has sent his second-in-command, Thomas Glammeyer, a slim man with a serious demeanor and a white mustache, who has recently celebrated his fiftieth year as a Lutheran minister.”
“BRIEF SYNOPSIS: As the Order fights to stop Dragos and his second-in-command Wilhelm Roth from taking control of the Breed world, Roth's estranged wife and Breedmate Claire reignites an attraction thought long forgotten with German vampire Andreas Reichen.”
“Don Kendall, president of Pepsi, left a message with Deke DeLoach, second-in-command at the FBI, and asked that it be passed on to Watson.”
““My second-in-command is off on a task tonight, so it pleases me to have the newly revealed Domn Lup honor me by sitting at my right.””
“Those most in danger of quitting are often second-in-command to an egomaniacal frontman”
“The U.S. confirmed that a CIA drone strike killed al Qaeda's second-in-command.”
“The U.S. military's second-in-command says that may reflect the evolving nature of the terrorist threat in Iraq.”
“But he reserves his best lines for the others, as when Hawkins, as the gang's dapper leader, is asked by his second-in-command, Nigel Patrick who played Inspector Hazard in "Sapphire", whether his wife, seen in a portrait, is dead.”
“MacKillop and the Josephite sisters reported the abuse to the vicar-general [the bishop's second-in-command] and disciplinary action was taken against Keating, humiliating him and angering a Father Charles Horan, who was close to Bishop Sheil.”
Looking for tweets for second-in-command.