a person who , withdraws, or secedes, as from an established church.
an advocate of , especially ecclesiastical or political .
of, relating to, or designating separatism or separatists:
separatist forces; separatist tendencies.
He also implied that the rockets could be coming from within the separatist ranks.
Ukraine Denies Deadly Grad Rocket Attacks on Donetsk Anna Nemtsova July 22, 2014
Consequently, it was an American victory, not a separatist or segregated win.
The End of ‘Bad Boy’ Thinking Stanley Crouch November 19, 2008
But the real connection to Moscow is that they directly support the separatist militia.
Congress: MH17 Crash Is ‘Act of Terror,’ and Putin May Be to Blame Josh Rogin July 16, 2014
We have Matthew Rhys from The Americans as a Welsh separatist.
‘Archer’ Creator Adam Reed Spills Season 6 Secrets, From Surreal Plotlines to Life Post-ISIS Marlow Stern January 7, 2015
The threat of Russian military intervention combined with separatist agitation in eastern Ukraine already is bearing results.
Putin Can Take Ukraine Without an Invasion, and Probably Will Jamie Dettmer April 11, 2014
This in itself is a remarkable stride in advance, which the separatist will find difficult to explain away.
Against Home Rule (1912) Various
Like most of the leaders of the separatist campaign, Agoncillo was astute.
The Katipunan J. Brecknock Watson (AKA Francis St. Clair)
In our country many of the most eminent scholars are no believers in separatist criticism.
Homer and His Age Andrew Lang
But no one in Ireland in 1912 thought of a separatist rebellion.
John Redmond’s Last Years Stephen Gwynn
Many of the best of the laity forsook their separatist principles and returned to the historic church of the old home.
The Loyalists of Massachusetts James H. Stark
a person who advocates or practises secession from an organization or group
(as modifier): a separatist movement
(sometimes not capital) a person who advocates the secession of a province, esp Quebec, from Canada
c.1600, from separate + -ist. First used in a denominational religious sense; of political separations from 1871.
destruction of the microorganisms that produce or septic disease. Historical Examples Anaesthesia, antisepsis, and the natural methods of cure were all anticipated in the medieval time. The Popes and Science James J. Walsh Yet, after all, here was the germ of the idea of antisepsis. A History of Science, Volume 2(of 5) Henry Smith Williams […]
pertaining to or affecting . free from or cleaned of germs and other microorganisms. exceptionally clean or neat. free of contamination or pollution. an antiseptic agent. Contemporary Examples Getting off the elevator at the fourth floor, he thumped across the antiseptic hallway. Football Great Bob Suffridge Wanders Through the End Zone of Life Paul Hemphill […]
with the aid of . Contemporary Examples Because we have all felt that little tug, tickle, or impulse to be antiseptically and impersonally naughty? The Anthony Weiner Scandal: C’mon, America, Nobody’s Perfect Lee Siegel June 10, 2011 Historical Examples If this does not clear it up within twenty-four hours, go to a doctor and have […]
a containing antibodies, as antitoxins or agglutinins, obtained by inoculation of animals and used for injection into other animals to provide immunity to a specific disease. Historical Examples In every series of tests the amount of antiserum was held constant and the amount of antigen was varied. Myology and Serology of the Avian Family Fringillidae […]