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[sin-di-kuh l] /ˈsɪn dɪ kəl/
of or relating to a union of persons engaged in a particular trade.
of or relating to syndicalism.
Origin of syndical
From French, dating back to 1860-65; See origin at syndic, -al1 Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for syndical
Historical Examples
  • The declaration of toleration gave free scope to the workingmen to form their syndical chambers.

    Syndicalism in France Louis Levine
  • The main function of the syndical chamber was to promote the organization of co-operative societies.

    Syndicalism in France Louis Levine
  • First the members of one and the same trade were to form a syndical chamber of their trade.

    Syndicalism in France Louis Levine
  • The Bourses du Travail met an important want in the syndical life of France.

    Syndicalism in France Louis Levine
  • The more important factors, however, were the conditions of the French syndical movement itself.

    Syndicalism in France Louis Levine
  • It takes “all measures necessary for the maintenance of syndical action in the field of economic struggle.”

    Syndicalism in France Louis Levine
  • What the delegates demanded was the right to organize and to form “syndical chambers”.

    Syndicalism in France Louis Levine
  • The rest of the number is composed of articles by the members of the syndical council.

    Acrobats and Mountebanks Hugues Le Roux
  • As for the new features, the syndical courts proposed by Laffmas, they were not even put into practice.

  • Also the journals of the Commune and the delegates of the syndical Chambers in vain summoned the electors to the ballot-box.

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