from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • proper noun newspapers A British daily national newspaper.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


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  • And see for more coverage of China from the Guardian.

    Canon EOS5DmkII, One night in Beijing. on Vimeo 2010

  • Executed man's mother urges ban on exports profiting from death penalty Barack Obama to unveil $1.1tn cuts in US budget over next decade Executed man's mother urges ban on exports profiting from death penalty @guardian 'President Saleh is not the problem, it's the corrupt people under him' Bestsellers from the Guardian shop

    The Guardian World News 2011

  • THE GUARDIAN: Hillary Clinton plans to accept the job of secretary of state offered by Barack Obama, who is reaching out to former rivals to build a broad coalition administration, the Guardian has learned.

    Phawker 2008

  • Alternately, if Isaac gets desperate he can admit that he knows that the Guardian is a student at his school.

    Superhero Nation: how to write superhero novels and comic books » Common Superhero Day Jobs, Part 1 2009

  • The world view prevails and the Guardian is at peace with itself.

    Muddled thinking Richard 2006

  • But, if the Guardian is any guide, they might as well not bother.

    The march of the amateurs Richard 2006

  • But in this case, I was the one who was intimidated, because the Guardian is the most forward-thinking print organization I know and I was all the more impressed after watching their culture in action.

    The last presses « BuzzMachine 2005

  • Your expressed opinion that the Guardian is the best-written paper in the English publishing world indicates a profound ignorance of the reality of that publication (or of English), so perhaps you are indeed unaware of “sassygate”.

    In Media Guardian « BuzzMachine 2005

  • A reporter for the Guardian is the first outsider in five years to have gained entry to Tranquility Bay, a Jamaican armed compund where rich foreigners (mostly Americans) send their naughty children to be "rehabilitated" through a program that violates the UN Declaration of Human Rights, the Geneva Convention, the Bill of Rights, and common decency.

    Boing Boing: June 29, 2003 - July 5, 2003 Archives 2003

  • My views on this unbearably crass form of communication are still the same as on December 22nd 2002, and I'm pleased to see that Simon Hoggart of the Guardian is again inviting readers to submit examples for public ridicule: Send me as many as you can.

    Archive 2003-12-01 Ray Girvan 2003


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