While the National Reform Association and its conservative Christian allies won battles here and there, the crusade ultimately was unsuccessful.
What does NRA stand for?
NRA stands for National Reform Association
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of NRA
We have 206 other meanings of NRA in our Acronym Attic
- Naczelnej Rady Adwokackiej (Polish: Superior Council Bar Association)
- Naked Run Association (Ireland)
- NASA Research Announcement
- National Rail Association
- National Railway Authority
- National Record of Achievement (education; UK)
- National Recovery Act
- National Recovery Administration
- National Recreation Area (US National Park Service)
- National Recreation Association
- National Register of Archives
- National Registration Authority (Australia)
- National Regulatory Agency
- National Regulatory Authority
- National Rehabilitation Association
- National Renderers Association
- National Research Agenda
- National Reserve Account
- National Resistance Army (Uganda)
- National Restaurant Association
Samples in periodicals archive:
These new Republicans were offspring of the pre-Republican party known as the National Reform Association (NRA) whose leaders wanted to end the practice of states seizing lands for payment of debt, allow free settlement on federal land for the landless, and limit the amount of land any one individual could own.
The National Reform Association was founded in New York by George Henry Evans, longtime editor of the Working Man's Advocate, and a group of other veterans of the working men's movements of the 1830s.
Currently serving as vice president of an organization called the National Reform Association (NRA), Einwechter's writings frequently appear on the group's website (www.
That group was the National Reform Association (NRA), an openly theocratic outfit that sprang up during the Civil War with an aggressive agenda to mix church and state and remove any notion of a separation between the two institutions.