Jingoes


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Jingoes

nickname of 19th-century English pro-war party. [Br. Hist.: EB (1963) XIII, 69]
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Perhaps the clinically controlled environment of Spain and Brussels and the language barriers might have made the jingoes amongst the Pakistani media a bit circumscribed, but still some belonging to a jingoistic group managed to spill their beans whenever they could.
1st Semi-final: 1 Rough Native, 2 Emits Hondo, 3 Jingoes Twitch, 4 Asta La Vista, 5 Malbay Nikita (w), 6 Texs Ann (w)
It seemed to signal that the despotic schemes of jingoes would no longer divert the nation from its true new world destiny.
But by its hostility to virtually every part of the War on Terrorism, and its continuing assertion that in this war almost every step America has taken is an unnecessary and wasteful overreaction, the Left implicitly makes the argument that the dead of September 11 represent only one one-hundred-thousandth of the American population, and that although intelligent people understand the implications of this, the impatient jingoes who "control" the country do not.
This time round, when European nations criticized American intervention in Iraq, the jingoes called for renaming french fries "freedom fries.
As I was born and bred in England - although I have Welsh parents before the jingoes get on - I'm quite partial to an English win.
Mitchell shows that despite the bombast of German jingoes, Berlin was extremely careful not to antagonize Washington over Latin America.
She finds that "a diverse array of American men, labeled jingoes by their contemporaries, clamored for war" in the belief that "it would bolster American manhood" (8).