Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of footsoldier.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • 'junta,' to use the terms their footsoldiers over at the Blogging Tories - er, I mean,

    Liblogs News Feed

  • He said: 'Those people would be good at motivating people, but they haven't had the "footsoldiers" to actually carry out (protests).

    A summer of hate rather than love

  • Britain's most senior police officer with responsibility for public order raised the spectre of a return of the riots of the 1980s, with people who have lost their jobs, homes or savings becoming "footsoldiers" in a wave of potentially violent mass protests.

    Printing: Coming Soon-- Riots in America?

  • Here is a thought Hartshorn, these "footsoldiers" as you call them pay your wages.

    Supt. Hartshorn on the great unwashed being a tad miffed by Gordonomics.

  • Britain's most senior police officer with responsibility for public order raised the spectre of a return of the riots of the 1980s, with people who have lost their jobs, homes or savings becoming "footsoldiers" in a wave of potentially violent mass protests.

    Coming Soon-- Riots in America?

  • But he is now on the cusp of leading a coalition that also believes in certain principles, and its "footsoldiers" (to borrow a favorite McCain word) need to be convinced that the Senator is enough on their side to warrant enthusiastic support.

    McCain's Apostasies

  • By and large, most players are the "footsoldiers".

    Sleep is cancelled

  • But he is now on the cusp of leading a coalition that also believes in certain principles, and its "footsoldiers" (to borrow a favorite McCain word) need to be convinced that the Senator is enough on their side to warrant enthusiastic support.

    McCain's Apostasies

  • Vlok and Van der Merwe, and not those of the "footsoldiers".

    ANC Daily News Briefing

  • Andy Burnham praised the hard work of councillors by saying they are the "footsoldiers" of the party.

    New Statesman

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