listen to the pronunciation of mutiny
الإنجليزية - التركية

Benim gemimde bir isyan mı? Bu tamamen imkansız. - A mutiny on my ship? It's completely impossible.

{f} isyan et
ASKERİ İSYAN, İSYAN: İki veya daha çok askeri şahsın, askeri otoriteye karşı ayaklanması veya isyanı
İsyan, ayaklanma, başkaldırma
{i} (gemi kaptanına karşı/askeri yetkeye karşı) isyan, başkaldırma, ayaklanma
(Askeri) ASKERİ İSYAN, İSYAN: İki veya daha çok askeri şahsın, askeri otoriteye karşı ayaklanması veya isyanı
{f} (gemi kaptanına karşı/askeri yetkeye karşı) isyan etmek
isyan etmek
kazan kaldırmak
(Kanun) direnme
prison mutiny
(Kanun) cezaevi isyanı
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
organized rebellion against a legally constituted authority; especially by seamen against their officers
To commit mutiny

The crew of the Bounty mutinied because of the harsh discipline of Captain Bligh.

rebellion against lawful or constituted authority
{v} to rise up against lawful authority among soldiers and seamen
{i} rebellion, uprising, violent stand against authority
An open revolt against authority, especially by soldiers and sailors against their officers
Insurrection against constituted authority, particularly military or naval authority; concerted revolt against the rules of discipline or the lawful commands of a superior officer; hence, generally, forcible resistance to rightful authority; insubordination
engage in a mutiny against an authority
open rebellion against constituted authority (especially by seamen or soldiers against their officers) engage in a mutiny against an authority
A mutiny is a refusal by people, usually soldiers or sailors, to continue obeying a person in authority. A series of coup attempts and mutinies within the armed forces destabilized the regime
Refusal by police or troops to obey orders It can in extreme cases entail individual or group desertion It is a method of nonviolent action unless the mutineers resort to violence
To rise against authority, particularly a naval or military power
Violent commotion; tumult; strife
If a group of people, usually soldiers or sailors, mutiny, they refuse to continue obeying a person in authority. Units stationed around the capital mutinied because they had received no pay for nine months Sailors at a naval base had mutinied against their officers. mutinies when soldiers, sailors, etc refuse to obey the person who is in charge of them, and try to take control for themselves mutiny against. Any concerted resistance to lawful military authority. Mutiny was formerly regarded as a most serious offense, especially aboard ships at sea. Wide disciplinary powers were given the commanding officer, including the power to inflict capital punishment without a court-martial. With the development of radio communications, the threat diminished and harsh punishment was prohibited in the absence of a court-martial. Amistad mutiny Indian Mutiny Sepoy Mutiny
open rebellion against constituted authority (especially by seamen or soldiers against their officers)
To fall into strife; to quarrel
{f} revolt, rebel, make a violent stand against authority
To rise against, or refuse to obey, lawful authority in military or naval service; to excite, or to be guilty of, mutiny or mutinous conduct; to revolt against one's superior officer, or any rightful authority
Mutiny on the Bounty
book by Charles Nordhoff and James Norman Hall; 1935 film starring Clark Gable, winner of the Academy Award for Best Picture
Mutiny on the Bounty
Bounty, The
Amistad mutiny
(July 2, 1839) Slave rebellion aboard the schooner Amistad. The revolt took place off the coast of Cuba when 53 Africans who had been abducted from Sierra Leone for the slave trade, seized control of the ship, killed the captain and cook, and ordered the navigator to sail for Africa. Pretending to do so, he sailed generally northward instead, and the ship was intercepted two months later off New York. Despite attempts by Pres. Martin Van Buren to send the Africans to Cuba, abolitionists demanded a trial, contending the men were free under international law. A federal judge agreed, and the government appealed to the U.S. Supreme Court, where in 1841 defending counsel John Quincy Adams successfully argued that the men should be freed. Donations helped the 35 survivors to return to Sierra Leone in 1842
Bar Kokba mutiny
rebellion of Jews led by Bar Kokba against the Romans (132-135 AD)
Indian Mutiny
violent action taken by Indian soldiers in 1857 against their British officers, which led to an attempt by the people of north and central India to take back power from the British. The mutiny failed, and the British established control again in 1858. or Sepoy Mutiny (1857-58) Widespread rebellion against British rule in India begun by Indian troops (sepoys) in the service of the English East India Company. The mutiny began when sepoys refused to use new rifle cartridges (which were thought to be lubricated with grease containing a mixture of pigs' and cows' lard and thus religiously impure). They were shackled and imprisoned, but their outraged comrades shot their British officers and marched on Delhi. The ensuing fighting was ferocious on both sides and ended in defeat for the mutineers. Its immediate result was that the East India Company was abolished in favour of direct rule of India by the British government; in addition, the British government began a policy of consultation with Indians. British-imposed social measures that had antagonized Hindu society (e.g., a proposed bill that would remove legal obstacles to the remarriage of Hindu women) were also halted
To mutiny
act of mutiny
act of uprising, act of rebellion
fomented the mutiny
promoted the rebellion
inciting to mutiny
encouraging open rebellion
indian mutiny
discontent with British administration in India led to numerous mutinies in 1857 and 1858; the revolt was put down after several battles and seiges (notably the seige at Lucknow)
scotch a mutiny
suppress a rebellion, stop an uprising