- n. Plural form of triumvirate.
“Questionable though it may have seemed at the time, it was certainly followed, for whatever reason, by the kind of stability that such triumvirates are known for.”
“Such triumvirates have operated effectively throughout history, from the First Roman Triumvirate (Julius Caesar, Pompeius Magnus (aka “Pompey”) and Marcus Crassus), which, upon the death of Crassus led to a civil war between the remaining two factions, the end of which represented the defacto end of the Roman Republic.”
“Mr. Bewkes has often appointed triumvirates to run divisions of the company rather than a single executive.”
“YACHT, See Mystery LightsVaguely cultish electronic song that's full of new-age sentiments ( "It may come as a surprise/But we have been not alone") as good as cryptic notions about almighty hold up as good as mysterious triumvirates, yet do not let that shock you.”
“The threesome looked forward, both sonically—even today, how many drums/tenor saxophone/guitar triumvirates do you know?”
“We take up later chapter 8 the primary causes of market disruptions, but first we turn attention in chapter 2 to a deeper analysis of the triumvirates that dominate or that are in the process of forming in major industries throughout the free markets of the world economy.”
“Except that triumvirates in the original context had been directly elected by the citizenry—poor, rigged examples of democracy though those ancient elections had been.”
“The project of triumvirates they could not endorse, both for other reasons and because all the leading members of the”
“Triumvirates followed the junta into power; supreme directors alternated with triumvirates; and constituent assemblies came and went.”
“The two triumvirates, moreover, consisted of giants -- Carey, Marshman, and Ward abroad; Fuller, Sutcliff, and Ryland at home.”
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