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Origin of brain trust
Words nearby brain trust
Definition for brain trust (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
Example sentences from the Web for brain trust
They’ll be part of the brain trust advising Rivera in the team’s coach-centric model.New GM Martin Mayhew again returns to Washington with unfinished business|Sam Fortier|March 11, 2021|Washington Post
We have to use common sense inclusiveness, because we are quickly getting to a place where our brain is falling out.
My father has suffered two strokes and endured brain cancer since I was arrested and imprisoned.An American Marine in Iran’s Prisons Goes on Hunger Strike|IranWire|December 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We proud skeptics would rather trust the demonstrable facts than the alleged truth.
Related: The 10 Best Apps for Your Brain As you age, your brain changes.
You lose connectivity between portions of your brain, and some regions even experience shrinkage, according to Williams.
If you throw away this chance, you will both richly deserve to be hanged, as I sincerely trust you will be.The Posthumous Papers of the Pickwick Club, v. 2(of 2)|Charles Dickens
There are three things a wise man will not trust: the wind, the sunshine of an April day, and woman's plighted faith.Pearls of Thought|Maturin M. Ballou
All the operations of her brain related themselves somehow to to-morrow afternoon.Hilda Lessways|Arnold Bennett
He must trust to his human merits, and not miracles, for his Sonship is of no value in this conflict.Solomon and Solomonic Literature|Moncure Daniel Conway
As if unwilling to trust himself longer in dangerous companionship, he went up to town with Thomas Carr.Elster's Folly|Mrs. Henry Wood
Cultural definitions for brain trust (1 of 2)
A group of experts who serve as advisers to a government or an organization: “Before being appointed to the cabinet, Brown had been a leading figure in a financial brain trust.”
Cultural definitions for brain trust (2 of 2)
Idioms and Phrases with brain trust
A group of experts who serve as unofficial but vital advisers. For example, Each town manager seemed to have his or her own brain trust, which of course changed with every election. This term, closely associated with President Franklin Roosevelt's advisers on domestic and foreign policy in the early 1930s, was first recorded in 1910.