Klansman

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Klans·man

 (klănz′mən)
n.
A member of the Ku Klux Klan.

Klansman

(ˈklænzmən)
n, pl -men
a member of the Ku Klux Klan
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Klansman - a member of the Ku Klux KlanKlansman - a member of the Ku Klux Klan  
KKK, Klan, Ku Klux Klan - a secret society of white Southerners in the United States; was formed in the 19th century to resist the emancipation of slaves; used terrorist tactics to suppress Black people
white supremacist - a person who believes that the white race is or should be supreme
Translations

Klansman

[ˈklænzmən] N (Klansmen (pl)) → miembro m del Ku Klux Klan

Klansman

n pl <-men> (US) → Mitglied ntdes Ku-Klux-Klan
References in periodicals archive ?
The individual, believed to be part of notorious Caribbean "murder for pay" squad The Klansman gang, was gunned down during an unrelated stand-off, the Sunday Mercury has been told.
At the time, Taylor and Burton were renting a house in Oroville, California while Burton was filming his latest movie, The Klansman, co-starring Lee Marvin, renowned as the biggest drinker in Hollywood, and glamorous Linda Evans who would later star as Krystle Carrington in Dynasty.
But his halcyon days were replaced by duds like the dire, racial drama The Klansman or those incomprehensible horrors Exorcist II: The Heretic and The Medusa Touch.
In a supposedly sealed interview, which had been show to Mitchell, Bowers had said that he was glad that the Klansman who had organized the killing had gotten off.
HELL-RAISER Richard Burton drank so much whisky and vodka with co-star Lee Marvin while filming the 1974movie The Klansman, he actually forgot making it.
Chapter one, "Lessons from Thomas Dixon to The Klansman," demonstrates how William Huie's 1974 novel, The Klansman and Terrence Young's 1976 film adaptation of the same name signifies on Dixon's The Clansman (1905) and D.
The text includes discussion of Terence Young's 1974 film The Klansman, novels by William Bradford Huie and Thomas Dixon also entitled The Klansman, and Griffith's Birth of a Nation; military images from E.
Griffin believes this story enhances the dialogue on recent events such as the arrest of the Klansman involved in the famous "Mississippi Burning" incident as it addresses a fundamental question: "When a person commits an unspeakable act because of beliefs inculcated in him from birth, is there any hope for redemption?
The film Birth of a Nation, based on the novel The Klansman [sic], gathered up and solidified post-Civil War America's assumptions of and desires for white supremacy.
As Cooper suggests in his catalogue essay, "Perhaps Guston needed the Klansman as a chaperone in the dangerous passage back and forth between abstraction and figuration.
Along with white suprematism, The Klansman promotes fear of government, especially the IRS (which is termed the "Internal Repression System"), and advocates a return to the Constitution "as it was originally written.