elector

[ UK /ɪlˈɛktɐ/ ]
[ US /ɪˈɫɛktɝ/ ]
NOUN
  1. a citizen who has a legal right to vote
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How To Use elector In A Sentence

  • We will therefore go back to the electorate to renew our mandate with confidence.
  • Electoral victory is just a distant mirage.
  • Here is strong evidence of the need to reform the electoral system so every vote counts.
  • Prescriptions have included decentralization, electoral reform and more radical economic policies.
  • Whoever wins government will have to depend on the support of independents, many of whom will have been elected with as little as 10 to 20 percent of the vote in their electorates.
  • The main victim here is the “abstentionist” movement who is told that the main trickery of Chavez IS NOT the electoral registry, at least at presidential election level. Electoral registry irregularities and Perez Oramas on the uselessness of voting
  • Then as now, a majority of the electorate disapproved of the incumbent's performance.
  • The elector, incensed at the unsoldierly destruction, challenged the mares-chal to a single combat. Sir Charles Grandison
  • But it is hard to imagine him miscalculating that it could be done in the teeth of active opposition from the other political parties, the electorate, and a somewhat sullen defence force.
  • Congress has ever been niggardly when little or no evidence of electoral sentiment is presented to justify more generous appropriations.
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