Definition of Repudiationists
1. repudiationist [n] - See also: repudiationist
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Repudiationists Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Repudiationists
Literary usage of Repudiationists
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The South: Its Industrial, Financial, and Political Condition by Alexander Kelly McClure (1886)
"The repudiationists appealed to the colored voters by proposing to abolish ... Those who must pay whatever debt shall be paid are not the repudiationists, ..."
2. The Bench and Bar of Illinois: Historical and Reminiscent by John McAuley Palmer (1899)
"In both that party and in the Whig party, however, repudiationists and anti-repudiationists were to be found. Mr. Wead promptly allied himself with the ..."
3. Speeches, Correspondence and Political Papers of Carl Schurz by Carl Schurz (1913)
"The Democracy may in the course of time gain the confidence of the people; but that should be only when the repudiationists and the advocates of unsound ..."
4. Money by Francis Amasa Walker (1878)
"... and repudiationists of the political struggles of 1868, 1874, and 1876. It is a misfortune of the present position of those ..."
5. The Repudiation of State Debts: A Study in the Financial History of by William Amasa Scott (1893)
"The chief argument used by the repudiationists was the unconstitutionality of the supplemental act under which these bonds were issued.8 This act, ..."
6. Proportional Representation by John Rogers Commons (1896)
"... repudiationists, or what not, would increase in size, and continuously hold the balance of power. A few able men of noble humanitarian, ..."