noun, plural con·stit·u·en·cies.
- constituent assembly,
- constituent structure,
Origin of constituency
Examples from the Web for constituency
Public unions have also created conflict with racial minorities, another core Democratic Party constituency.
As an election tactic, it was a Hail-Mary move: a half-hour address by an aging actor of no political standing or constituency.
The constituency most clamoring for executive action has already shown they expect little and will settle for nothing.
Why are right-wingers on both sides of the pond so keen to court this constituency?
The exercise also resulted in a renewed effort to reach out to evangelical Christians, a core Republican constituency.
I see a great concentration of forces throughout the constituency.Liberalism and the Social Problem|Winston Spencer Churchill
A representative should vote according to the opinions of his constituency.Public Speaking|Clarence Stratton
The parliamentary boroughs of Leamington and Warwick were joined into one constituency in 1885, returning one member.
He was not in himself a likely man to appeal to that constituency.John Redmond's Last Years|Stephen Gwynn
The statesman acts in part as an intermediary between the experts and his constituency.A Preface to Politics|Walter Lippmann
noun plural -cies
- a district that sends one representative to a legislature
- (as modifier)constituency organization