Iron Guard


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Iron Guard

n
(Historical Terms) a Romanian fascist party that ceased to exist after World War II
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References in classic literature ?
For an oracle says that when a man of brass or iron guards the State, it will be destroyed.
McCluskey, from Unite, is the cash power behind this throne and he has placed a couple of iron guard maidens, always in close proximity to Corbyn, when he appears in public, ensuring no-one gets too close and actually physically blocking the most searching questioners.
The 108,000 square foot, 761 unit complex was acquired by Iron Guard Storage in an off market marketing effort.
One of her husband named Mostafa Kamal Sidqy was the Iron Guard commander before the July Revolution.
The early version pictured here has a thick, cast, trigger guard--later replaced with a lighter, strap iron guard. Barrel lengths were 6, 8, and 10" while available chamberings included .22 Short or Long Rifle, .22 WRF and .25 Stevens.
1933 - Romanian Prime Minister Ion Gheorghe Duca is assassinated by members of the fascist Iron Guard movement.
Mussolini's fascist internationalism inspired imitators around the world, from Oswald Mosley's British Union of Fascists to Corneliu Zelea Codreanu's Iron Guard in Romania.
When the driver turned the wheel hard, the vehicle went up the iron guard railing.
On the other hand, the percentage that the Iron Guard obtained in these elections was a strong worry for Carol II--this was the highest score that the extremist party obtained in the Romanian social and elective history (Olimid, 2014; Georgescu, 2014; Barbieru, 2014).
He lightly surveys the literature on Eliade and then investigates themes in his life and work involving the sacred, self-perception, literature, thanatologies, antithetic Judaism, Kabbalah, Mihail Sebastian, and the Iron Guard, among other topics, concluding with a chapter on Eliade as Romanian thinker.
(24) Rather than considering it the final frontier, the author looks at death through the lenses of a symbolic experience, an explanation that Idel uses to bring up the subject of Eliade's affiliation to the Iron Guard (Garda de Fier), a violent, extreme political movement in Romania.