enfranchised


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Related to enfranchised: pinioned
  • adj

Antonyms for enfranchised

endowed with the rights of citizenship especially the right to vote

References in periodicals archive ?
Some 74 per cent of them are 39 years and younger and women account for 46 per cent or almost three times those enfranchised in 2006 elections.
Some of the most prominent figures in the Beat Movement--including Allen Ginsberg, Lawrence Ferlinghetti and Amiri Baraka, were attracted to the new Cuba as a place where people would be racially equal, sexually free and politically enfranchised.
Still, prisoners are to be enfranchised at the behest of the European Court of Human Rights.
But people convicted of crimes including 5,991 violent offenders, 1,753 sex offenders, 2,486 robbers, 4,370 drug offenders and 4,188 burglars will be enfranchised.
Pointless observation The population census has shown that the population of Sudan is about 39 million and that the enfranchised population is around 20 million.
She addresses us directly and inevitably, as it were, leaving us with no place to hide as she attempts to persuade us that we are fully enfranchised in the production of meaning.
Victoria was the second place in the world to grant women the right to vote in state elections, when the framers of the Electoral Act of 1863 enfranchised all of those listed on local government electoral rolls.
The 17 million registered voters represent an increase of one-third over 2005, including millions of newly enfranchised women.
3 per cent of the 385,000 eligible voters, were running in the elections for only the third time after they were enfranchised in 2005.
Fundacion Azteca America understands the importance of an enfranchised, educated Latino electorate.
It is an issue of whether or not a community member feels enfranchised or disenfranchised.
Because politicians and policymakers would have to be more responsive to the interests and opinions of enfranchised immigrant residents, chances are that policies would better serve them.
That then meant that the vast majority of the population had been enfranchised.
Brodie, by contrast, suggests that the franchise laws enfranchised only the most prosperous of east-end workers and that a variety of social, economic, and circumstantial factors determined voting behaviour.
The November 29, 2006 story goes on to say that the Pakistani elite and a newly enfranchised, if small by comparison, middle class "have gone on one of history's greatest shopping sprees, splashing out in record numbers on anything from fridges and flats, to luxury cars.