- n. Plural form of vanquisher.
“The few seniors on the jury were determined to give lessons in class and good sportsmanship to their younger vanquishers, especially Sash.”
“My point is that John Derbyshire is a twit for contending that the vanquishers, conquerers, and slavers are the ones with the problem, and not those who lost their land and/or were reduced to slavery.”
“He squinted again for a single second and saw the open doorway filling with people, as the survivors of the battle came out onto the front steps to face their vanquishers and see the truth of Harry's death for themselves.”
“He waited while the sullen eyes of the subjugated scrutinized their vanquishers.”
“Now military governments, established for an indefinite period, would have offered no security for the early suppression of discontent, would have divided the people into the vanquishers and the vanquished, and would have envenomed hatred rather than have restored affection.”
“The men who had so gloriously led to victory now found themselves stranded and in a strange position -- the vanquishers at the mercy of the vanquished!”
“This, forsooth, is the way that the mares couple with the vanquishers of their mates; for brute beasts are naturally incited to pair indiscriminately; and it would seem that thou, like them, hast clean forgot thy first husband.”
“They are vanquishers of the very gods, the Danavas and the Gandharvas.”
“But for our vanquishers it will not be enough to exact an unheard-of enormous contribution and to tear up our western borderlands.”
“It is said also that his vanquishers cut off his head and hung it at the yard-arm of their ship, throwing his body into the sea, and that as soon as the body struck the water the head began to call, "Come on, Edward!" whereupon the headless body swam three times around the ship.”
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