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antonyms of orchestrator

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Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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In less than a few months we can orchestrate a completely new project.
Both were orchestrated by Secretary of the Interior David Bernhardt.
In Week 3, the Bears faced a 16-point deficit against Atlanta until the Falcons defense allowed Nick Foles to orchestrate a come-from-behind victory starting in the third quarter.
That’s particularly true if the groups that orchestrated them were acting in support of a particular campaign and targeting voters likely to fall into the other camp, says Rebecca Tushnet, a law professor at Harvard Law School.
Her work, which now involved orchestrating covid-related events online, was unrelenting and though her husband did his fair share of baby duty, many tasks — like pumping and nursing — necessarily fell to her.
WORKING MOMS ARE NOT OKAYAMY JOYCE, ELLEN MCCARTHYOCTOBER 30, 2020WASHINGTON POST
Unable to realize its goals through legislation, the Republicans have also orchestrated a takeover of the federal judiciary.
He orchestrated an extensive legal and lobbying strategy that succeeded in stalling the agency’s final decision in court just long enough to outlast the Obama administration.
We had experienced viscerally orchestrated attacks and I knew in my heart that the boycott would work a little bit, it would get some attention and raise the issue, but it wouldn’t stop the hate.
The superfamily of GPCRs orchestrate numerous fundamental biological processes, including vision, the detection of neurotransmitters in the brain, and the regulation of immune responses.
Until late 2018, the Fed was “normalizing,” meaning that it was gradually raising its benchmark rate to exceed the pace of inflation, hence orchestrating a return to positive “real rates” that have been the norm for decades.

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Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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sine dieadverb | [sahy-nee -dahy-ee, sin-ey-dee-ey; Latin si-ne -dee-e ]SEE DEFINITION