Also found in: Dictionary, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Nehru: Motilal Nehru
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Nehru

Indian statesman and leader with Gandhi in the struggle for home rule

References in periodicals archive ?
Making a comparison, Rahul said Modi does not take interest in Parliament and never responds to questions raised by the Opposition while Nehru always respected his opponents.
While Corridor 1 between Pandit Nehru Bus Terminal and Penamaluru covers a distance of 12.
Ashok Pankaj has given an appraisal of Nehru as a socialist democrat i.
Dr Nehru advised the patient to take a six-week leave from his job, stop using his cellphone during that period, turn off WiFi and to visit him for a check up after six months.
By pillorying Nehru for petty political reasons, the BJP is effectively acknowledging Maxwell's contention that China is the aggrieved party in the Sino-Indian territorial impingement.
Nehru's appraisal of Gandhi as being more an idealist than a realist answers why leadership eventually fell to Nehru and other nationalists.
When World War II began, Gandhi and Nehru, his longtime political ally, decided not to support the war unless India was granted immediate independence.
Jawaharlal Nehru represented Indian National Congress, a party at the forefront of the Indian anti-colonial struggle.
A year later, Pandit Nehru, India's first Prime Minister, decided to build the capital on a site 250km north of Delhi, chosen by P.
The Macedonia-born nun beat India's first PM Jawaharlal Nehru, who came second.
Born in Allahabad, India, Nehru was educated in Britain at Harrow School and Cambridge University and became a lawyer in his home city after returning to his homeland.
Three family members -- Sonia Gandhi, Maneka Gandhi and Arun Nehru -- are contesting seats in India's most populous state, Uttar Pradesh, and members of the family's fifth-generation are campaigning hard for their older relatives.
To his biographies of Muhammad Ali Jinnah (Jinnah of Pakistan, 1984) and of Zulfikar Ali Bhutto (Zulfi Bhutto of Pakistan, 1993) Wolpert now adds a volume on Jawaharlal Nehru.
The same gun carriage was used to carry the bodies of Mohandas Gandhi and Jawaharlal Nehru to their cremations.
Both books were banned in their respective countries and this latest book is no exception; Indian authorities banned Nehru in March 1997 because one of the "secret chambers" Wolpert finds is actually a closet in which Nehru allegedly hid his homosexual tendencies.