- n a terrorist organization that seeks to overthrow the government dominated by Tutsi and to institute Hutu control again
- a located at a great distance in time or space or degree
we come from a far country
far corners of the earth
the far future
a far journey
the far side of the road
far from the truth
far in the future
- s being of a considerable distance or length
a far trek
- s being the animal or vehicle on the right or being on the right side of an animal or vehicle
the horse on the right is the far horse
the right side is the far side of the horse
- s beyond a norm in opinion or actions
the far right
- r to a considerable degree; very much
a far far better thing that I do
felt far worse than yesterday
eyes far too close together
- r at or to or from a great distance in space
he traveled far
strayed far from home
sat far away from each other
- r at or to a certain point or degree
I can only go so far before I have to give up
how far can we get with this kind of argument?
- r remote in time
if we could see far into the future
all that happened far in the past
- r to an advanced stage or point
a young man who will go very far
- Pan American clipper pilots have found that most of their passengers have surprisingly hazy notions of how far they can see in the air.
- Her positions on drilling in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge and global warming put her far to the right of her running mate, and even President Bush.
- Life On The Front Lines In Antwerp, the far right is facing off against muslims.
- Timothy Geithner in ABC News
What matters is how far and how fast the renminbi appreciates,Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner said in a statement issued with the report.
- Sepp Blatter in ESPN
Blatter told a media briefing in Johannesburg on Tuesday: "It is obvious that after the experience so far in this World Cup it would be a nonsense to not reopen the file of technology at the business meeting of the International FA Board in July....
- John Paul Stevens in The Australian
However, in a parting shot, Justice Stevens wrote that the majority's decision could prove to be "far more destructive - quite literally - to our nation's communities and to our constitutional structure".