He has called the 1947 partition the “biggest blunder in history” and advocates peace with India.
He joins Donohue in flanking the man as he disappears behind a partition and from camera view.
On March 19, 1948, the United States withdrew its support for the partition plan.
Their position was that the women could stay if they prayed behind the partition.
The members of Pussy Riot, seated behind a Plexiglass partition lest they escape or attack someone, laughed.
The outer door opened into one of them; and from this a door in the partition led to the other.
There are twelve outer gates, and also gates in the partition wall.
After passing the partition, it is turned up, and opens in a funnel-shaped extremity in the next room.
The other side of the partition, forming the top of the cell, is flat and rough.
The partition of Verdun separated once more, and definitively, the lands of the eastern and western Franks.
early 15c., "division into shares, distinction," from Old French particion (12c.), from Latin partitionem (nominative partitio) "a sharing, division, partition, distribution; method of dividing," from past participle stem of partire "to part" (see part (v.)). Sense of "that which separates" first recorded late 15c.
1741, from partition (n.). Related: Partitioned; partitioning.
partition par·ti·tion (pär-tĭsh'ən)
The act or process of dividing something into parts.
The state of being so divided.
A wall, septum, or other separating membrane in an organism.