noun, plural mu·ti·nies.
verb (used without object), mu·ti·nied, mu·ti·ny·ing.
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Origin of mutiny
OTHER WORDS FROM mutinypre·mu·ti·ny, noun, plural pre·mu·ti·nies; verb (used with object), pre·mu·ti·nied, pre·mu·ti·ny·ing.
How to use mutiny in a sentence
And when that leadership seemed to be converging upon Mitt Romney, the rank-and-file mutinied altogether.
Two regiments of Washington's troops mutinied; but were persuaded to return to their duty.The Every Day Book of History and Chronology|Joel Munsell
In the following year he was about to put to sea when the Spithead fleet mutinied.
During his retreat they mutinied; he was barely able to bring off his regular troops, and lost his guns and stores.The Political History of England - Vol. X.|William Hunt
There things had been going on worse than ever, for the Spaniards had mutinied, as well as the natives.The Story of the Thirteen Colonies|H. A. (Hlne Adeline) Guerber
This gave rise to much discontent, and eventually the blacks, in desperation, openly rose and mutinied.The Adventures of Louis de Rougemont|Louis de Rougemont