Definición de mutiny en inglés:

mutiny

Silabificación: mu·ti·ny
Pronunciación: /ˈmyo͞otnē
 
/

sustantivo (plural mutinies)

An open rebellion against the proper authorities, especially by soldiers or sailors against their officers: a mutiny by those manning the weapons could trigger a global war mutiny at sea
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • The Philippine government on Tuesday set up a commission to investigate a mutiny by junior military officers and enlisted personnel over the weekend.
  • Gulliver's own sailors declare a mutiny on his power and tie him up, conspiring against him, making him their prisoner.
  • The mutiny of the sailors at Kronstadt near Petrograd in March 1921 triggered a change in general policy.
Sinónimos

verbo (mutinies, mutinying, mutinied)

[no object] Volver al principio  
Refuse to obey the orders of a person in authority.
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Meanwhile, units of the army mutinied, civil war broke out, cities and villages rose in revolt and Afghanistan began to slip away from Moscow's control and influence.
  • En route to their operational area, they mutinied and the battalions were deemed combat ineffective.
  • The rear echelons of the army mutinied and seized the crossings over the Rhine.
Sinónimos
rise up, rebel, revolt, riot, disobey/defy authority, be insubordinate

Origen

mid 16th century: from obsolete mutine 'rebellion', from French mutin 'mutineer', based on Latin movere 'to move'.

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