countermarches love


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of countermarch.
  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of countermarch.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • DC; two "countermarches" in defense of industry and technology on Earth Day in front of the

    The Rule of Reason

  • This little stream fed the Porcupine, which in turn joined the Yukon where that mighty highway of the North countermarches on the Arctic Circle.

    In a Far Country

  • His plantation lay within a mile of the marches and countermarches of the British, and had been subject to every kind of waste and depredation.

    History of American Women

  • Marius was saturated with military glory, with gunpowder, with marches and countermarches, and with all those prodigious battles in which his father had given and received such tremendous blows of the sword, he went to see

    Les Miserables

  • It was in fact an excessively amusing little warfare, with its marches and countermarches and stratagems, — all of which were keenly enjoyed by the Dumays, the Latournelles, Gobenheim, and

    Modeste Mignon

  • It was one of those obscure but terrible conflicts on which are expended in marches and countermarches, in strategy, skill, hatred, and vexation, the powers that might make a fine fortune.

    Scenes from a Courtesan's Life

  • But there have been no countermarches to this march, and this march has been very, very peaceful.

    CNN Transcript May 1, 2007

  • * If thou givest due weight to this consideration, thou wilt not wonder that I should make many marches and countermarches, some of which may appear, to a slight observer, unnecessary.

    Clarissa Harlowe

  • She was vexed at her foolishness, since the ground she had covered, if in a straight line, must inevitably have taken her out of the wood to some remote village or other; but she had wasted her forces in countermarches; and now, in much alarm, wondered if she would have to pass the night here.

    The Woodlanders

  • Especially after the rise of Nazism, when France had two fascistic neighbors, its streets were thronged with demonstrations, marches, and countermarches that often turned into physical clashes between opposing political groups.

    The Sion Revelation


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