American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Condé, Prince de. Title of Louis II de Bourbon. Known as "the Great Condé.” 1621-1686. French general who won major victories in the Thirty Years' War.
“That curiously pits Ahmadinejad against his own spiritual adviser, the ultra-reactionary Ayatollah Mesbah Yazdi; but the president at this stage is betting on political, not spiritual, gains.”
“Put ... bluntly ... these intellectual leaders were a bunch of ultra-reactionary 'fascist' sympathisers, as their contemporary critics alleged.”
“So they originally rallied to the cause of the deposed Bourbon king Ferdinand VII, who later turned out to be an ultra-reactionary.”
“But in 1985 Alito meant what he said: for the next twenty years, both in the Reagan White House and as an Appellate Judge, he worked to promote CAP's ultra-reactionary agenda.”
“If someone points out that as leftists they have a duty to fight crimes committed by ultra-reactionary movements, the new left ideology instructs them to say that it is ‘hypocritical’ for westerners to criticise when they carry so much guilt.”
“Put...bluntly...these intellectual leaders were a bunch of ultra-reactionary 'fascist' sympathisers, as their contemporary critics alleged.”
“British authorities were uncomfortable with the ultra-reactionary essence of Islamist thought, but as long as the jihad did not wash back onto British shores they were willing to leave the agitators alone.”
“After the anti-communist reactionary, now comes the ultra-reactionary Nazi.”
“Jewish socialists and communists around the world, in Palestine, South Africa, Europe, America and Arab countries, opposed the Zionist doctrine as ultra-reactionary nationalism - in fact comparable to Afrikaner nationalism and its "chosen race" mythology.”
“• Concentrate all forces to strike at the handful of ultra-reactionary bourgeois rightists.”
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