- a public declaration of intentions, opinions, objectives, or motives, as one issued by a government, sovereign, or organization.
Origin of manifesto
Examples from the Web for manifesto
Contemporary Examples of manifesto
The book is a manifesto—a single-handed attempt to galvanize the world to take to the streets.Naomi Klein’s ‘This Changes Everything’ Will Change Nothing
November 17, 2014
This being a manifesto, there are a few moments when Almond sounds like a self-righteous crank.Has Football Jumped the Shark?
September 1, 2014
A manifesto of demands called for lesbian and gay legal equality in all areas of life.How Robin Williams’ Mrs. Doubtfire Won the Culture Wars
August 13, 2014
For a self-styled “manifesto,” the book is surprisingly personal and transparent.Why The Tea Party Won’t Go Away And More Wisdom From Matt Kibbe
April 23, 2014
In a kind of manifesto, the Virginia Tech killer had written about the two Columbine killers.What if the Founding Fathers Saw Newtown?
December 13, 2013
Historical Examples of manifesto
January, 1874, Mr. Gladstone issued a manifesto dissolving Parliament.The Grand Old Man
Richard B. Cook
The I, the No. 1, looks out from every word of that manifesto.Diary from November 12, 1862, to October 18, 1863
I copied out the document, and gave it him with a copy of my manifesto.
I promised he should have it, and I also sent a copy of my manifesto.
The authors of the Manifesto were men of great intellectual gifts.Socialism
- a public declaration of intent, policy, aims, etc, as issued by a political party, government, or movement
Word Origin for manifesto
Word Origin and History for manifesto
"public declaration," 1640s, from Italian manifesto "public declaration explaining past actions and announcing the motive for forthcoming ones," originally "proof," from Latin manifestus (see manifest (adj.)).