noun, plural man·i·fes·toes.
Origin of manifesto
Examples from the Web for 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|Michael Signer|November 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This being a manifesto, there are a few moments when Almond sounds like a self-righteous crank.
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|Michael Signer|April 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In a kind of manifesto, the Virginia Tech killer had written about the two Columbine killers.
Dalio has laid out his principles of management in a 123-page, 210-point manifesto.Bridgewater May Be the Hottest Hedge Fund for Harvard Grads, but It’s Also the Weirdest|Daniel Gross|March 7, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The manifesto of Lyone had precipitated an historic crisis in Atvatabar.The Goddess of Atvatabar|William R. Bradshaw
The protector, before he opened the campaign, published a manifesto, in which he enforced all the arguments for that measure.
The publication aroused general indignation at the treaty and the manifesto elicited universal applause.A History of the Inquisition of Spain; vol. 4|Henry Charles Lea
It was inevitable that such a manifesto to the public should be greatly exasperating to Sherman.Military Reminiscences of the Civil War V2|Jacob Dolson Cox
To this Muscovite Laud was now entrusted the task of drafting a manifesto in the interests of "power" and "truth."The Development of the European Nations, 1870-1914 (5th ed.)|John Holland Rose
British Dictionary definitions for manifesto
noun plural -tos or -toes
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.)).