Negrophobia


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Ne·gro·pho·bi·a

 (nē′grə-fō′bē-ə)
n.
1. Fear of or contempt for black people and their culture.
2. Behavior based on such an attitude or feeling.

Ne′gro·phobe′ n.
Ne′gro·pho′bic adj.
References in periodicals archive ?
Anti-Semitism as well as negrophobia (23) is running amuck in American Society.
Roosevelt, implacable opposition to New Deal reforms, desire to banish or destroy the United Nations, anti-Semitism, Negrophobia, isolationism.
104) Garveyism struck a chord with African Canadians because they, like other blacks in the United States, Caribbean, and England, faced xenophobia and negrophobia during the interwar years; African Canadians thus shaped the UNIA into "the chief instrument of protest" for racial uplift activists in Canada.
Pumla Dineo Gqola, Brutal Inheritances: Echoes, Negrophobia and Masculinist Violence, in Go Home or Die Here: Violence, Xenophobia and the Reinvention of Difference in South Africa 213 (Tawana Kupe et al.
Yunior's writing is nevertheless with a difference, as it becomes a force for unsettling racist discourses and totalitarian power, yet he fails to turn to explicitly and critically question how his virulent sexism and negrophobia implicates him within Beli's history and trauma, which essentially makes possible the novel he authors.
From nationalism, they passed to chauvinism, negrophobia and finally, to racism.
RANDALL KENNEDY, RACE, CRIME, AND THE LAW 159 (1998); see also JODY DAVID ARMOUR, NEGROPHOBIA AND REASONABLE RACISM: THE HIDDEN COSTS OF BEING BLACK IN AMERICA 13-14 (1997) (discussing a "black tax").