prowar

Related to prowar: Anti war

prowar

(ˈprəʊˈwɔː)
adj
in favour of or supporting war
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References in periodicals archive ?
Reuben James," part of their inheritance from the Weavers, is an altogether stranger case: a "folk" song with perhaps the most problematic provenance possible, it is actually a prowar song written by American Communists after the Germans invaded the Soviet Union in 1941.
Unlike Adams, who was similarly pressured by prowar forces within his party, Madison chose to lead his party into battle.
Taylor traces Detroit's path from drowsy to divisive with the tussle between antiwar and prowar factions, including the effects of the economic fallout from the Civil War itself.
But the image of a prowar worker in a hardhat punching a privileged protester is enshrined in our cultural memory.
Its prowar rant reminds one of the initial scenes of prowar enthusiasm in the film based on Erich Maria Remarque's book All Quiet on the Western Front (5).
The anthology, Boondock Bards, was a hyper-patriotic, prowar collection published in 1968.
Wearing it does not mark one out as prowar, nor does it smack of idle conformity.
The Jesuit had become an outspoken opponent of the Vietnam War and Democratic organizers were looking for a "peace candidate" to challenge the prowar incumbent in Massachusetts' high-profile third congressional district.
Imagine that there is a city with a park and the city officials allow a prowar demonstration there.
Though a prowar Progressive in 1917 and lifelong admirer of President Wilson, Herbert Hoover changed his foreign policy stance in the 1930s and became a critic of American military involvement in Europe.
In Allen's view, returned POWs and other prowar veterans who denounced antiwar protesters as enemies of the state had simply been corrupted by bitterness over their own experiences.
20) For similar sentiments or reports thereof, see Stephan Kinsella, "Centralist, ProWar Objectivists on Paul," LewRockwell.