[sah-loo s paw-poo-lee soo-prey-mah leks es-toh; English sey-luh s pop-yuh-lahy-soo-pree-muh leks es-toh] /ˈsɑ lʊs ˈpɔ pʊˌli suˈpreɪ mɑ lɛks ˈɛs toʊ; English ˈseɪ ləs ˈpɒp yəˌlaɪ sʊˈpri mə lɛks ˈɛs toʊ/
let the welfare of the people be the supreme law: a motto of Missouri.
[wohks poh-poo-lee wohks de-ee; English voks pop-yuh-lahy voks dee-ahy, dey-ee] /woʊks ˈpoʊ pʊˌli woʊks ˈdɛ i; English vɒks ˈpɒp yəˌlaɪ vɒks ˈdi aɪ, ˈdeɪ i/
the voice of the people (is) the voice of God.
[pop-yuh-list] /ˈpɒp yə lɪst/ noun 1. a member of the People’s party. 2. (lowercase) a supporter or adherent of populism. adjective 3. Also, Populistic. of or relating to the People’s party. 4. Also, populistic. (lowercase) of, relating to, or characteristic of populism or its adherents. /ˈpɒpjʊlɪst/ adjective 1. appealing to the interests or prejudices of […]
- Populist party
A third-party movement that sprang up in the 1890s and drew support especially from disgruntled farmers. The Populists were particularly known for advocating the unlimited coinage of silver. The party endorsed William Jennings Bryan, a champion of free silver, in the presidential election of 1896.
- Populist shop steward
noun 1. a shop steward who operates in a delegate role, putting the immediate interests of his members before union principles and policies
[pop-yuh-luh s] /ˈpɒp yə ləs/ adjective 1. full of residents or inhabitants, as a region; heavily . 2. jammed or crowded with people: There’s no more populous place than Times Square on New Year’s Eve. 3. forming or comprising a large number or quantity: Because of epidemics the tribes are not nearly so populous as […]