Definitions

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun the upper house of the parliament of the Irish Republic

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • When he failed to win re-election in 2007, the government appointed him to the broadly irrelevant upper house, called the Seanad.

    www.startribune.com

  • He could have had a shot at the Seanad, which is tricky territory unless you've spent the previous couple of years cultivating a bunch of councillors to vote for you, but you'd never know your luck.

    Independent.ie - Frontpage RSS Feed

  • He could have had a shot at the Seanad, which is tricky territory unless you've spent the previous couple of years cultivating a bunch of councillors to vote for you, but you'd never know your luck.

    Independent.ie - Frontpage RSS Feed

  • He could have had a shot at the Seanad, which is tricky territory unless you've spent the previous couple of years cultivating a bunch of councillors to vote for you, but you'd never know your luck.

    Independent.ie - Frontpage RSS Feed

  • He could have had a shot at the Seanad, which is tricky territory unless you've spent the previous couple of years cultivating a bunch of councillors to vote for you, but you'd never know your luck.

    Independent.ie - Frontpage RSS Feed

  • Initially, Kenny's claim that his plan to abolish the Seanad was a "leadership decision" may have been greeted by a mixture of mirth and scepticism, while some of our clever people even taunted the

    Irish Blogs

  • Because if Senator Norris thinks that promising to give the people the opportunity to abolish the Seanad is a sure-fire election winner, it says more about the quality of the Seanad membership than it does about the sins of the Dail., an eminent jurist as well as a proven liberal and able speaker, pathetically and shockingly reverted to the

    Irish Blogs

  • Sounded like the real reason he wanted to close the Seanad is a) to save money and b) he thought that this radical idea would be popular and threrefore make him popular - something is isn't and can never be.

    Irish Blogs

  • Sounded like the real reason he wanted to close the Seanad is a) to save money and b) he thought that this radical idea would be popular and threrefore make him popular - something is isn't and can never be.

    The Cedar Lounge Revolution

  • The country in question is Ireland and the candidate David Norris , a senator in the Seanad, the upper house of Parliament.

    A Scholar Senator Speaks

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