The Stalwarts had bolted the Red Gym and were holding a shadow convention to nominate their own candidates at the opera house.
And that is where Obama finds himself as his party is ready to nominate him for a second term.
And they would, it seems, nominate any movie—no matter how inane—to get those big-name butts in the seats.
The right wing take-away will be to try to nominate a true ideologue in 2016.
A federal agency simply has to “nominate” you if it has “reasonable suspicion”—which is slightly more than a hunch.
Cellach had foreseen this, and accordingly he determined to nominate Malachy as his successor.
They were there to nominate their own beloved leader and they intended to do it.
She had asked whether she should imitate Northumberland and nominate the members of the House of Commons.
Why should I nominate a young man like you to such a living?
They have refused to nominate Mr. Van Buren because he is opposed to the annexation of Texas.
1540s, "to call by name," back-formation from nomination or else from Latin nominatus, past participle of nominare "to name, call by name, give a name to," also "name for office,"" from nomen "name" (see name (n.)). Later "to appoint to some office or duty" (1560s); "to formally enter (someone) as a candidate for election" (c.1600). It also occasionally was used from c.1600 with a sense "give a name to." Related: Nominated; nominating.