Definition of Intimidators

1. Noun. (plural of intimidator) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Intimidators

1. intimidator [n] - See also: intimidator

Intimidators Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Intimidators

intimaters
intimates
intimatest
intimating
intimation
intimations
intime
intimidate
intimidated
intimidates
intimidating
intimidatingly
intimidation
intimidations
intimidator
intimidators (current term)
intimidatory
intimin
intimins
intimism
intimisms
intimist
intimistic
intimists
intimitis
intimity
intinction
intinctions
intine
intines

Literary usage of Intimidators

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Preventing Gang & Drug Related Witness Intimidation by Peter Finn (1996)
"Vigorous Prosecution of intimidators All the jurisdictions studied for this report have some type of statute prohibiting witness intimidation or obstruction ..."

2. The Contemporary Review (1873)
"My " Sabbath" petitioners throw light upon all intimidators of the " inferior " clergy. From which it appears, and from much else of a like kind which might ..."

3. Documentary History of Reconstruction: Political, Military, Social by Walter Lynwood Fleming (1907)
"Similarly, Federal officers confess they did in Alabama and elsewhere. The negroes are the most savage intimidators of all. In many localities which I have ..."

4. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (1826)
"... for that protection from a maddened rabble, to which they were fairly entitled ; but we most injudiciously threw our shield over their intimidators. ..."

5. The Annual Register, Or, A View of the History, Politics, and Literature for by Edmund Burke, Benjamin Franklin Collection (Library of Congress), John Davis Batchelder Collection (Library of Congress) (1822)
"... there surely could be no great difficulty in discovering and apprehending some of the intimidators, ami thus at least attempting to give the due ..."

6. Reconstruction in Mississippi by James Wilford Garner (1902)
"It has," he said, " been practised quite as much, or even more, vigorously by Republicans, and the negroes were the most savage intimidators of all. ..."

7. Democracy and Liberty by William Edward Hartpole, Lecky (1896)
"The priests are at once intimidated and intimidators, and their power is often used in ways wholly unsanctioned by the doctrines of their Church. ..."

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