from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Obsolete form of diplomatic.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Same as diplomatic.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. using or marked by tact in dealing with sensitive matters or people
Sorry, no etymologies found.
This is also the case when a man follows with interest and profit the mature reasoning and diplomatical tact of some of our present-day politicians.
Such an attitude is a powerful weapon in diplomatical and actual warfare, and it must be resorted to, if the necessity arises.
Worthy of attention also are the diplomatical note of
Besides this diplomatical dignitary and his wife, we had two American gentlemen of more than average intelligence, who related wonderful things of the 'spiritual manifestations' (so called), incontestable things, inexplicable things.
This was diplomatical because it left the Captain to suppose that the Duke was the man who could not help himself.
The character of myths is varied in different books; poetic in Genesis, juridical in Exodus, priestly in Leviticus, political in Numbers, etymological, diplomatical, and genealogical, but seldom historical, in
At least I shall end my diplomatical career gloriously, as you will see by what the King of Naples writes from this ship to his Minister in London, owing the recovery of his kingdom to the
The Council of Constance brought the Western nations into active diplomatical relations, and sowed seeds of thought which afterwards sprang up in Luther.
Catholicism, of which both the diplomatical and the ascetic parties in the Church, Jesuits and Theatines, were eager to take advantage.
The Holy Roman Empire ever since the first event of Charles the Great's coronation, when it justified itself as a diplomatical expedient for unifying Western Christendom, had existed more or less as a shadow.