SYNONYMS FOR pugnacious
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Origin of pugnacious
OTHER WORDS FROM pugnaciouspug·na·cious·ly, adverbpug·nac·i·ty [puhg-nas-i-tee], /pʌgˈnæs ɪ ti/, pug·na·cious·ness, nounun·pug·na·cious, adjectiveun·pug·na·cious·ly, adverb
Words nearby pugnacious
Example sentences from the Web for pugnacious
To be sure, the pugnacious poet had his moments of assurance.Two centuries after John Keats’s death, his famous odes are still sparking new discussions|Troy Jollimore|February 25, 2021|Washington Post
He said that on the whole he got a better reception from Republicans, especially the pugnacious Sen. John McCain (R-AZ).
Joe Sutter is 93 now, silver-haired and moving a tad more slowly than he would like, but still pugnacious and sharp of tongue.
He is a pugnacious writer and speaker himself, well used to picking intellectual fights.
And typically, the pugnacious New Jerseyan refuses to back away.A Thinner Chris Christie Still Faces Big Political Challenges|Robert Shrum|May 10, 2013|DAILY BEAST
An early Zionist leader, prideful, pugnacious, Ussishkin headed the Jewish National Fund for nearly 20 years.
Supported by Thurstane's pugnacious presence and hurried up by his vehement orders, they began to fire.
He had never, in all his pugnacious and sanguinary life, looked upon anything so fascinating.
It was not the headlong, reckless, pugnacious rage of the old Anglo-Saxon and Scandinavian berserker.
"Get about your own business and leave us alone," advised the pugnacious chap.Frank Merriwell's Pursuit|Burt L. Standish
The Scotch are certainly a most pugnacious people; their whole history proves it.Lavengro|George Borrow