[ prahv-duh ]


  1. (formerly) the official newspaper of the Communist Party in the U.S.S.R.

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Example Sentences

Stalin may not have written the Pravda piece himself—it was unsigned—but without question he had approved it.

The most shadowy among them, according to Ukrainskaya Pravda, was a 28-year-old gas magnate named Sergiy Kurchenko.

As the publication Pravda wryly observed, the entire theory appears designed to keep young women on the straight and narrow.

Foreign Policy then contacted Pravda to see if the site would commit to running the op-ed.

Pravda agreed to accept the piece, but one of its editors called McCain “an active anti-Russian politician.”

I didn't know to whom he addressed himself, but it struck me as something out of Pravda in his terminology.

Broncov wiped off some of the blood running into his eyes well enough to see all six waving copies of Pravda.

The following day, Red Star agreed; on the next, Pravda reviewed the "threatening situation."

When you have learned six thousand more verbs, each with a hundred irregular forms, then you can read it in Pravda.

Many Bolshevist officers, said Pravda, had deserted to the enemy.


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[ak-suh-lot-l ]

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