What is the history of the phrase ‘history is made by the victors’?

A history of ‘history made by … the victor’ is a commonly used term in Australian politics and politics commentary to refer to the Australian political landscape of the past 30 years.

The phrase originates from a passage in the 18th century essay by Henry David Thoreau.

A phrase of the day: ‘history makes by the winners’ article Politicians, commentators and writers use ‘history’ to refer either to a time period or a period in the history, which often includes the passage of a person or people.

In recent years, a number of Australian politicians have employed the phrase, using it to describe their achievements and achievements in politics.

One of the earliest examples is former prime minister Kevin Rudd, who said on Friday that ‘history make by the losers’ was “a phrase that has been used by me and other politicians to express my achievements and successes in the public sphere.”

Rudd said his favourite phrase was ‘history making by the loser’ because it was a “common phrase” in Australia.

‘History is made’ has been a key part of Australian politics for decades and, according to the ABC’s History Channel, has been the phrase used by some politicians and commentators since the 1940s.

It also comes from the Oxford English Dictionary.

History made by ‘the losers’ is also used in a popular song by the singer-songwriter Billy Bragg.

“History is the record of who you are and what you did and why you did it, the stories behind the actions, and the ways in which you have succeeded or failed,” Bragg said in an interview with the ABC.

He also used the phrase to describe the way he was treated by the media during the course of his political career.

After being elected in 2007, Rudd said he did not remember how the phrase came about but had been told that it had been used in an election year.

And former prime ministers John Howard and Kevin Rudd have both used the term.

But the phrase was not used by the Australian prime minister, Tony Abbott, when he spoke at the UN in 2015.

When asked by ABC journalist David Rose whether Abbott had used the same phrase, Abbott said he had not.

Abbott told the ABC: “We used to use the phrase.

But we don’t use it today.”

The words are now popular among political commentators in Australia, as they can be used to highlight an individual’s achievements or achievements, and sometimes to suggest a negative view of a political leader.

According to the Oxford Dictionary, the phrase originated with John Stuart Mill.

Mill used it to refer “to the history made by an individual or a group in which they have a dominant interest”.

“I would not say that history is made either by the winner or the losers,” Mill wrote in 1853.

Although the term has become more popular in recent years with politicians, the ABC has seen no indication that the phrase is used to describe any particular politician.

Topics:government-and-politics,government-organisations,government,politics-and/or-government-of-australia,britain,nsw,canberra-2600,act,canadaFirst posted May 12, 2020 19:47:18Contact David RoseMore stories from Australia