electioneer

[ US /ɪˌɫɛkʃəˈnɪɹ/ ]
[ UK /ɪlˈɛkʃənˈi‍ə/ ]
VERB
  1. work actively for a political candidate or a party
    My neighbors are busy electioneering during the Presidential election campaign
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How To Use electioneer In A Sentence

  • Party electioneers know that an election held any later than the British government's selfimposed deadline of November 13 is a non-starter.
  • He commenced with being a jockey; then he became an electioneerer; then a Methodist parson; then a builder of houses; and now he has dashed suddenly up to London, rushed into the clubs, mounted a wig, studied an ogle, and walks about the Opera House swinging a cane, and, at the age of fifty-six, punching young minors in the side, and saying tremulously, Godolphin, Complete
  • It has come to be thought of as a stinging insult to tell a party here that it is electioneering and politicking with the peace process.
  • the hope that his superior campaigning skills would make a difference evaporated in the realization that electioneering had become a form of trench warfare
  • This underlying social and economic reality found direct expression in Howard's electioneering.
  • Reading it made clear why she considered the election of 2010 even more outrageous than previous shameful Afghan escapades in electioneering and fraud. Ann Jones: Big Men, Big Money, Big Voting Scam: The American Midterm Election -- in Afghanistan
  • Despite its democratic politics, the Confederacy did not allow ‘lawyers, electioneers, and tradesmen’ to become officers because it possessed an aristocratic temper and social constitution.
  • The third chapter is about the basic speculation of carrying out the electioneering system in our country.
  • In the blue corner, you have Michael Gove, protector of the "gold standard" of A-levels, electioneering on the accusation that Labour has "dumbed down" the system.
  • He rejected claims that the announcement a week before the polls was just another bit of government electioneering.
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