subordinate

All Adjective Noun Verb
13,379 examples (0.07 sec)
  • A store manager should set an example for his or her subordinates to follow.
  • None of his subordinates, including his own staff, had ever fought at sea before.
  • Such a senior official should be a role model to his subordinates.
  • His key subordinates suggested that he march back north, and he agreed.
  • He returned a few months later to find his staff reduced from more than ten, to two subordinates.
  • American parties also meet regularly and, again, are more subordinate to elected political leaders.
  • Of his close subordinates who offered their support to the Republic, none were accepted.
  • Book-learning he subordinated to scientific training based on a first-hand knowledge of facts.
  • Yet in so doing he had no intention of subordinating the cell wall. Cited from A History of Science, V 4, by Henry Smith Williams
  • A store manager may have several subordinates who have management-level responsibility.
  • As prime minister she was now subordinate to her daughter, the President.
  • He is forced to leave most of his duties as a captain to his subordinates so that he can rest.
  • However, his rebellion was not much supported even by his own subordinates, who rose against him.
  • Formal leaders do not need to direct the activities of subordinates as much.
  • He was killed together with his two subordinates when the German fire struck the Soviet car.
  • If one of the subordinate kings died, he was to be succeeded by his sons.
  • Someone would have to run from one commander to a subordinate to tell them what to do.
  • They can become fully subordinated only after Transfer of Authority has been decided by member states.
  • One of these aspects therefore must always be subordinated to the others.
  • The primary difference lies in the level of government to which they are subordinated.
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Words starting with subordinate

Meaning of subordinate

  • noun An assistant subject to the authority or control of another
  • verb Rank or order as less important or consider of less value
    Art is sometimes subordinated to Science in these schools
  • verb Make subordinate, dependent, or subservient
    Our wishes have to be subordinated to that of our ruler
  • adjective Lower in rank or importance
  • adjective Subject or submissive to authority or the control of another
    a subordinate kingdom