Definition of Diplomats
1. Noun. (plural of diplomat) ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Diplomats
1. diplomat [n] - See also: diplomat
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Diplomats
Literary usage of Diplomats
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The New Constitutions of Europe by Howard Lee McBain, Lindsay Rogers (1922)
"Secret diplomacy and the World War Problem of legislative control of diplomacy CHAPTER VII DEMOCRATS AND diplomats IN HIS Modern Democracies, ..."
2. Japan at First Hand: Her Islands, Their People, the Picturesque, the Real by Joseph Ignatius Constantine Clarke (1918)
"Such diplomats as Viscount Kato, Viscount Makino, Baron Uchida, Viscount Chinda and Mr. Aimaro Sato have all the fine personality of the most cultivated ..."
3. War Book of the University of Wisconsin: Papers on the Causes and Issues of by University of Wisconsin (1918)
"On July 5, 1914, the Kaiser presided at a meeting of German and Austrian military leaders, diplomats, and big business men in Berlin or at his palace at ..."
4. The Library of Literary Criticism of English and American Authors by Charles Wells Moulton (1904)
"SWIFT, LINDSAY, 1900, Our Literary diplomats, The Book Buyer, vol. 21, p. 48. GENERAL Stoddard spent Saturday night with me, and we read the "Song of the ..."
5. Library of Southern Literature by Edwin Anderson Alderman, Joel Chandler Harris, Charles William Kent (1910)
"THE diplomats OF THE REVOLUTION From 'The Diplomacy of the Revolution.' THAT a new nation should have been able at once to enter upon ..."
6. Recollections of a Russian Diplomat: The Suicide of Monarchies (William II by Evgeniǐ Nīkolaevīch Shelḱīng, L. W. Makovskī (1918)
"... VII THE ARRIVISTES 'Russian diplomats and the Foreign Policy of the Russian Empire During the Reign of Nicholas II DURING the twenty years of his reign, ..."
7. Diplomat's Dictionary by Charles W. Freeman, Jr. (1995)
"diplomats, warriors and: In ancient times, military prowess was one of the principal qualifications of statesmen. Today, military and diplomatic officers ..."
8. The Twentieth Century American: Being a Comparative Study of the Peoples of by Harry Perry Robinson (1908)
"... the Country— An Anglo-Saxon Trait—America's Unpreparedness—American Consuls and diplomats—A Homogeneous People—The Value of a Common Speech—America more ..."