Definition of Provokes. Meaning of Provokes. Synonyms of Provokes

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Provokes. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Provokes and, of course, Provokes synonyms and on the right images related to the word Provokes.

Definition of Provokes

Provoke
Provoke Pro*voke", v. i. 1. To cause provocation or anger. 2. To appeal. Note: [A Latinism] [Obs.] --Dryden.

Meaning of Provokes from wikipedia

- Provocation, provoke or provoked may refer to: Provocation (legal), a type of legal defense in court which claims the "victim" provoked the accused's actions...
- Provoked is a 2006 British biographical drama film, directed by Jag Mundhra. It stars Aishwarya Rai, Naveen Andrews, Miranda Richardson, Robbie Coltrane...
- The Provoked Wife (1697) is the second original comedy written by John Vanbrugh. It made its first appearance in Lincoln's Inn Fields in May, 1697. The...
- abdicated, after his proposed marriage to divorced socialite Wallis Simpson provoked a constitutional crisis. Consequently, Elizabeth's father became king,...
- defense version of the beating. He strongly criticized King, who he said provoked the officers' initial actions. Davies said that only the final six or so...
- Catherine conducted a triumphal procession in the Crimea, which helped provoke the next Russo-Turkish War. The Ottomans restarted hostilities in the Russo-Turkish...
- way the tacticians supposed. It did not provoke the Branch Davidians to surrender, but it may have provoked David Koresh to order the m****-suicide. The...
- Provoke (Purovōku, プロヴォーク), with its subtitle of Provocative Materials for Thought (Shisō no tame no chōhatsuteki shiryō 思想のための挑発的資料), was an experimental...
- Liberal general and President Porfirio Díaz (r. 1876–80; 1880-1911) did not provoke the Catholic Church, coming to a modus vivendi with it; but he did not...
- offered the chance of an heir. However, the choice of a husband might also provoke political instability or even insurrection. In the spring of 1559, it became...
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