Disraeli

[ US /dɪzˈɹeɪɫi/ ]
NOUN
  1. British statesman who as Prime Minister bought controlling interest in the Suez Canal and made Queen Victoria the empress of India (1804-1881)
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How To Use Disraeli In A Sentence

  • Time is precious, but truth is more precious than time. Benjamin Disraeli 
  • The secret of success in life is for a man to be ready for his opportunity when it comes. Benjamin Disraeli 
  • Benjamin Disraeli blamed the Act of 1774 for ‘all those flat, dull spiritless streets, all resembling each other, like a large family of plain children.’
  • There was a car reported stolen from Disraeli Street between nine-thirty and eleven o ' clock on the night Leanne Wray disappeared. AFTERMATH
  • Himself a staunch follower of Mr. Disraeli, and an abhorrer of Whiggery in all its forms, he yet found in America's struggle that which appealed both to his brain and his heart. The Path of the King
  • Youth is the trustee of prosperity. Benjamin Disraeli 
  • There was a car reported stolen from Disraeli Street between nine-thirty and eleven o ' clock on the night Leanne Wray disappeared. AFTERMATH
  • It would be of interest to divagate from literature to politics and inquire to what extent Romanticism is incorporate in Imperialism; to inquire to what extent Romanticism has possessed the imagination of Imperialists, and to what extent it was made use of by Disraeli. Imperfect Critics
  • His recent utterances have shown him to have a more than ethnic affinity with Disraeli; and these are times that demand the Disraelian touch.
  • Never apologize for showing feeling. When you do so, you apologize for the truth. Benjamin Disraeli 
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