from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. An agreement between two or more governments or powers for cooperative action or policy: "the economic entente between the Soviet Union and western Europe” ( Robert W. Tucker).
- n. The parties to such an agreement.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An informal alliance or friendly understanding between two states.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- See intent.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an informal alliance between countries
- n. a friendly understanding between political powers
In fact, the dominant Anglo-American entente is opposed to colonialization and demands that the natives be paid for the extraction of their natural resources.
And that is why I proposed, at the Ottawa Conference, a revival of the Anglo-French "entente".
To sum up, I advocate an immediate revival of the Anglo-French "entente", as an essential prelude to any wider European or Atlantic unity.
Germany was really our friend and that we should have an "entente" with her rather than with France, French officers returning to France said that the Germans had assured them that they were their best friends, that England was the real enemy, and that it would be better to break the Entente and form an alliance with Germany.
All who have followed later developments know that last year-I believe it was on the twenty-third of April - a so-called "entente" was concluded among the North Sea Powers and among the Baltic Sea Powers, whereby they guaranteed each other's coastal areas20.
As it was, my coming to the assistance of my poor friend happened to save the "entente" from being
A certain degree of personal intimacy existed between the members of the two groups, and the "entente" was quite as unrestrained as might have existed between rival athletic teams.
In turn, the French President used the "entente" word five times as he praised his friend "Gordon".
"entente" was quite as unrestrained as might have existed between rival athletic teams.
In 1914 the British Parliament suggested an entente with the Germans.