dominionism

(redirected from Christian nationalism)

do·min·ion·ism

 (də-mĭn′yə-nĭz′əm)
n.
1. The theory or doctrine that Christians have a divine mandate to assume positions of power and influence over all aspects of society and government.
2. The belief that God gave humans the right to exercise control over the natural world.

do·min′ion·ist n. & adj.
References in periodicals archive ?
Fitfield married libertarian economics to Christian nationalism and by doing so, created the initial momentum needed to drum up popular support for an America governed by sectarian impulses.
These Hindu, Muslim, Sikh, Christian Nationalism are all anti-nationalism talks.
These include Michelle Goldberg's Kingdom Coming: The Rise of Christian Nationalism and Rabbi James Rudin's The Baptizing of America: The Religious Right's Plans for the Rest of Us.
Hence Marci McDonald's The Armageddon Factor: The Rise of Christian Nationalism in Canada (1) is a good and important book, although you would never know it from the reviews.
Not surprisingly, he provides a more sophisticated analysis of the historical trajectory of Christian nationalism, reaching all the way back to the fourth century.
That supposed shift is what journalist Marci McDonald attempts to navigate in The Armageddon Factor: The Rise of Christian Nationalism in Canada.
McDonald notes this and much else in her book The Armageddon Factor: The Rise of Christian Nationalism in Canada.
While many of our church members thrill to the mythology of Christian nationalism now endorsed by the state of Texas, the authentic stories of Baptists past only occasionally peep forth from the pages of congregational curriculum.
The Neo-Catholics: Implementing Christian Nationalism in America" analyzes the religious right and its powerful influence on American politics.
It is a strong paradox that the mutilating hegemonic structures in South Africa are erected on the bedrock of Christian Nationalism.
The greatest concern is its desire to promote a kind of Christian nationalism that seeks to use the law and the electoral process to eliminate the constitutional wall separating church and state in pursuit of a fundamentally antidemocratic and authoritarian--indeed a theocratic--agenda.
Christian nationalism is on the rise throughout the region, because of all the persecution the community has been facing in Iraq and the loss of power in Lebanon.
Full browser ?