[ US /ˈaɪzənˌhaʊɝ/ ]
  1. United States general who supervised the invasion of Normandy and the defeat of Nazi Germany; 34th President of the United States (1890-1961)
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How To Use Eisenhower In A Sentence

  • Indeed, it was not at all clear that Eisenhower and Khrushchev could control the hardliners in their own countries.
  • Snyder justified the secrecy because Eisenhower, since 1945, had suffered from “recurrent attacks of lower abdominal pain and distention.” Eisenhower 1956
  • After leaving West Point in 1915, Eisenhower quickly established himself as a proficient trainer of young recruits.
  • The 'American Empire' of the late 20th century, which Luce more politely referred to as the 'American Century', and of which no presidents since Eisenhower and JFK ever whispered the word 'Empire' while it actually existed, was already body-snatched by the time anyone other than Chomsky and Chalmers Johnson impolitely called it by its real name. Barack Obama: Manchurian Candidate Version 2.0
  • Into the 1960 presidential election, Kissinger was among the adamant critics proclaiming that Eisenhower had neglectfully allowed a “missile gap” to develop with Moscow. Magic and Mayhem
  • Re peace overtures, Krushchev and Eisenhower were about to have a big summit that might have staved off the hideously expensive Cold War. Matthew Yglesias » Cold War Hawks and the Soviet Economy
  • Kruger reprised banal images from the Eisenhower years, threw such admonitional captions as we don't need another hero, and presented her large, crisp montages in striking combinations of black, white and red. Graphic Content
  • In 1952, Dwight D. Eisenhower was elected president, defeating Democrat Adlai Stevenson.
  • The Eisenhower grant, established in the 1950s, is aimed at improving education in science, math and technology.
  • In retaliation McCarthy announced he was "breaking" with the Republican leader and accused the President publicly of "weakness and supineness" in ferreting out Communists, indeed claimed he himself had made a terrible mistake -- namely to have voted for Eisenhower in 1952! Nigel Hamilton: American Caesars
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