Hammer-and-sickle



noun
1.
the emblem of the Soviet Union, adopted in 1923 and consisting of an insignia of a hammer with its handle across the blade of a sickle and a star above.
2.
any emblem similar to this, as the flag of Communist parties in some countries.
noun
1.
the emblem on the flag of the former Soviet Union, representing the industrial workers and the peasants respectively
2.
a symbolic representation of the former Soviet Union or of Communism in general

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  • Hammer-and-tongs

    adverb 1. with great vigor, determination, or vehemence: When he starts a job he goes at it hammer and tongs. adverb phrase Very violently; with full force: We went at each other hammer and tongs [1708+; reflecting use of both the blacksmith’s main tools] Forcefully, with great vigor. For example, She went at the weeds […]

  • Hammer away at

    verb phrase To persist in a line of questioning or declaration; attempt to persuade or break down by force: The prosecutor kept hammering away at the alibi/ He hammered away at my credibility (1887+) Keep at something continuously, as in The reporters hammered away at the candidate. This phrase employs hammer in the sense of […]



  • Hammerbeam

    [ham-er-beem] /ˈhæm ərˌbim/ noun, Architecture. 1. a short wooden beam projecting from an interior wall to support or tie together rafters or arched roof braces.

  • Hammercloth

    [ham-er-klawth, -kloth] /ˈhæm ərˌklɔθ, -ˌklɒθ/ noun, plural hammercloths [ham-er-klawth z, -kloth z, -klawths, -kloths] /ˈhæm ərˌklɔðz, -ˌklɒðz, -ˌklɔθs, -ˌklɒθs/ (Show IPA) 1. a cloth covering for the driver’s seat on a horse-drawn carriage.



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