(sometimes lowercase) a radical leftist political movement active especially during the 1960s and 1970s, composed largely of college students and young intellectuals whose goals included racial equality, de-escalation of the arms race, nonintervention in foreign affairs, and other major changes in the political, economic, social, and educational systems.
a loose grouping of left-wing radicals, esp among students, that arose in many countries after 1960
A radical movement of the 1960s and 1970s. New Leftists opposed the military-industrial complex and involvement of the United States in the Vietnam War; they urged more public attention to conditions of black people and the poor. New Leftists were less theoretical than communists and generally did not admire the Soviet Union. But many of them were interested in Maoism, and they spoke strongly for “participatory democracy.” (See sit-ins.)
character, jargon /n[y]oo’li:n/ Line feed or other character sequence used to terminate a line of text. Unix uses line feed as its text line terminator – a Bell-Labs-ism rather than a Berkeleyism. Interestingly (and unusually for Unix jargon), it is said to have originally been an IBM usage. Though the term “newline” appears in ASCII […]
noun 1. a seaport in SE Connecticut, on the Thames River: naval base.
noun 1. a new or changed appearance, approach, etc., especially one characterized by marked departure from the previous or traditional one. 2. (usually initial capital letters) a style of women’s clothing introduced by the designer Christian Dior in 1947, characterized by a silhouette with broad shoulders, a narrow waist, a long, full skirt, and often […]
[noo-lee, nyoo-] /ˈnu li, ˈnyu-/ adverb 1. recently; lately: a newly married couple. 2. anew or afresh: a newly repeated slander. 3. in a new manner or form: a room newly decorated. /ˈnjuːlɪ/ adverb 1. recently; lately or just: a newly built shelf 2. again; afresh; anew: newly raised hopes 3. in a new manner; […]