from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A political organization representing labour.
- proper n. Any of a number of political parties of various nationalities, often opposed to conservative parties.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a political party formed in Great Britain in 1900; characterized by the promotion of labor's interests and formerly the socialization of key industries
- n. a left-of-center political party formed to represent the interest of ordinary working people
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The rise of Mr Blair saw many long-term Labour Party members resign, who were basically working class.
A Newspoll survey predicted a neck-and-neck race, with the one-term Labour Party expected to take 50.2 % of the vote compared with the Liberal Party-led coalition's 49.8 %.
The Labour Party has been my life since I was 15 years old...
The Labour Party is a great movement for change, made up of people determined to serve the public interest and not their own.
The Treasury chief's most dramatic move was to break a Labour Party election pledge and raise the income tax rate for those earning more than £150,000 to 50%.
The Labour Party is the chief factor which has bound our politics so closely to that of England.
The Labour Party is the largest party in Wales as far as support, members that's arguable these days, councillors, AMs and MPs are concerned.
This lot think there's no difference between the State and the Labour Party, which is as I remind you according to their 1997 Manifesto, "Nothing less than the political arm of the British people as a whole".
As you must know as the Labour Party's Favourite tory Blogger and all.
Isn't it standard practice these days for the cops to call the Labour Party when they catched middle aged men in hotels, with young boys?