Naziism


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Related to Naziism: fascism

Na·zism

 (nät′sĭz′əm, năt′-) also Na·zi·ism (-sē-ĭz′əm)
n.
The ideology and practice of the Nazis, especially the policy of racist nationalism, national expansion, and state control of the economy.

Nazism, Naziism

the principles and practices of the National Socialist Workers’ party under Adolf Hitler from 1933 to 1945. — Nazi, n., adj.
See also: Politics
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Naziism - a form of socialism featuring racism and expansionism and obedience to a strong leader
fascism - a political theory advocating an authoritarian hierarchical government (as opposed to democracy or liberalism)
socialist economy, socialism - an economic system based on state ownership of capital
Falange - the Spanish Nazi party under Franco
References in periodicals archive ?
It glorified Naziism as something great, noble and admirable in the face of genocide and military conquest.
Among the first contributors to the display, Dorothy Sadlik commemorates the welcome her parents were given as they fled Naziism in 1938.
Each examines different aspects of the legacy of Naziism, such as the Berlin Wall and the trial of Adolf Eichmann.
But it endorses, clearly and enthusiastically, Naziism and all that Naziism stood for.
Soldiers' Field personalizes the aftermath of war in a way other World War II novels do not, making the protagonist a young Jewish man who does not initially believe that the legacy and beliefs of Naziism should condemn future generations.
Since the collapse of the USSR, the Russian narrative about World War II - that the Red Army liberated eastern Europe from Naziism - has been painfully challenged by many former allies whose new version of history sees the arrival of Soviet forces as the beginning of a new occupation.
He reminds a correspondent that he joined the Canadian Army, in 1942-43, to fight Naziism (Wild 381).
Health, race and German politics between national unification and Naziism, 1870-1945.
Eduard Mueller, Johannes Prassek and Herman Lange were discreet but active in opposing the Nazis by distributing pamphlets and speaking out against Naziism.
Another version of the same idea is to be found in the often-observed bumper sticker of the last few years: "War is not the answer"--even though it quite obviously was the answer to a whole series of questions from the establishment of the United States of America to the defeat of Naziism.
He considered that the issue he wanted to raise went to the heart of the Catholic Church's confrontation with the secularism of his day, and notably with the two great atheistic ideologies, Naziism and Marxism, which had set the agenda for the tortuous history of most of the 20th century.