Origin of sedition
Related formsan·ti·se·di·tion, adjective
Examples from the Web for sedition
So does his comment about treason, which plugs into the mentality of those accusing the President of sedition and disloyalty.Paranoia Crept into American Political Life a Long Time Ago|Lewis Beale|October 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I refer to the Alien and Sedition Acts, signed into law by President John Adams in 1798.Snowden Deserves the Medal of Freedom, Not Prosecution|Jay Parini|June 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Waited to hear what she would make, even at this early hearing, of the charge he faced: sedition.
The writer Arundhati Roy was accused of sedition in a 2010 speech about Kashmir.
Citizens protesting a nuclear plant in Tamil Nadu, as you read this, have been charged with sedition.
Adams's extreme measures against domestic danger, as embodied in his "alien and sedition laws," were unfortunate.A History of the Nineteenth Century, Year by Year|Edwin Emerson
Sedition, the natural garment for an Irishman to wear, has been for a hundred years a bloodless sedition.The Crime Against Europe|Roger Casement
Considering that they were hot-beds of sedition and revolution, Charles II.Six Cups of Coffee|Maria Parloa
He must trap Ramabai, openly, lawfully, in the matter of sedition.The Adventures of Kathlyn|Harold MacGrath
Whilst on this subject I will declare that I never did consider the sedition law as unconstitutional.
British Dictionary definitions for sedition
Derived Formsseditionary, noun, adjective
Word Origin for sedition
Culture definitions for sedition
Acts that incite rebellion or civil disorder against an established government.