from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who takes a side.
- n. Cider.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who sides with or takes the side of another, a party, or the like; a partizan.
- n. One living in some special quarter or on some special side, as of a city: as, a west -sider.
- n. An obsolete but more correct spelling of cider.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The new definition of a supply-sider is someone who prefers the entire workforce to be on Paxil because they're scared to death that the Indians and Chinese are going to wreck their standard of living rather than having an optimistic and naturally happy workforce who can find jobs around every corner.
A publican and farmer lost "hogsheads bare"; L9 in wine, L16 in "sider"
This is a "sider"; both pigs laying on the same side.
There was a window of sanity for about three months after the CBO headed by a supply-sider used dynamic scoring on the Bush budget in 2003.
This is the song of the little East-sider, on her first trip to the country under the auspices of her Sunday School.
•Linebacker: Middle man Kirk Morrison and weak-sider Thomas Howard have demonstrated fine skills in defending against the pass but certainly need to do better in stopping the run, though help up front would be nice.
Reagan was so good at painting himself the consummate supply sider that nearly everyone overlooked the fact that he was only a lukewarm supply sider.
Looking at just definitions, a 'supply-sider' should be focused on the supply side of the economy.
If you are also asserting the supply sider line that tax cuts are the magic formula for economic growth and tax increases the opposite, we can also disprove such assertions by looking at the numbers.
Therefore policies that increase supply should be welcomed even if you are a 100000% Keynesian demand sider.