autarchy


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au·tar·chy 1

 (ô′tär′kē)
n. pl. au·tar·chies
1. Absolute rule or power; autocracy.
2. A country under such rule.

[From Greek autarkhos, self-governing, autarch : auto-, auto- + arkhos, ruler (from arkhein, to rule).]

au·tar′chic (-kĭk), au·tar′chi·cal (-kĭ-kəl) adj.

au·tar·chy 2

 (ô′tär′kē)
n.
Variant of autarky.

autarchy

(ˈɔːtɑːkɪ)
n, pl -chies
1. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) unlimited rule; autocracy
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) self-government; self-rule
[C17: from Greek autarkhia, from autarkhos autocratic; see auto-, -archy]
auˈtarchic, auˈtarchical adj

autarchy

(ˈɔːtɑːkɪ)
n, pl -chies
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) a variant spelling (now rare) of autarky

au•tar•chy

(ˈɔ tɑr ki)

n., pl. -chies.
1. absolute sovereignty.
2. an autocratic government.
[1655–65; < Greek autarchía self-rule. See aut-, -archy]
au•tar′chic, au•tar′chi•cal, adj.
au′tar•chist, n.

autarchy

1. an absolute sovereignty.
2. an autocratic government.
3. autarky. — autarch, n.autarchie, autarchical, adj.
See also: Government

autarchy

A form of government in which one person has absolute and unlimited power.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.autarchy - economic independence as a national policy
independence, independency - freedom from control or influence of another or others
2.autarchy - a political system governed by a single individualautarchy - a political system governed by a single individual
monarchy - an autocracy governed by a monarch who usually inherits the authority
form of government, political system - the members of a social organization who are in power
dictatorship, monocracy, one-man rule, shogunate, Stalinism, totalitarianism, tyranny, authoritarianism, Caesarism, despotism, absolutism - a form of government in which the ruler is an absolute dictator (not restricted by a constitution or laws or opposition etc.)

autarchy

noun
A government in which a single leader or party exercises absolute control over all citizens and every aspect of their lives:
Translations

autarchy

[ˈɔːtɑːkɪ] Nautarquía f

autarchy

n
Selbstregierung f
References in periodicals archive ?
AUTARCHY A Self-sufficiency B Absolute power C Bringing into being who am I?
8) In a different journal the same year, he was "more and more coming to think of [it] as a highly charged political apologia for [Severian's] dubious (and maybe even blasphemous) assumption of the autarchy, and only secondarily a 'confession.
Where Roosevelt steered the nation toward a seemingly inevitable war, Republican leaders largely accepted "Nazi dominance of Europe and its terms of trade, which depended on autarchy or self-sufficiency" (p.
Democracy autarchy and national movement, Tehran, markaz press.
Lorig, Shoor & Holman1 (1989) reviewed a study about effectiveness of cognitive-behavioral treatment in RA patients and can find a positive correlation between increasing of autarchy and positive clinical outcomes [13].
In his paper, using examples of the Ruhr and the Jura he shows how excessive autarchy leads to destruction.
Summary: Europeans suffered from intellectual autarchy in the Middle Ages for reasons known to all.
On the one hand, these documentaries affirm the power of the energy industry to return the country to economic autarchy, while reestablishing a gendered order to the family that requires the man to be its productive member and the woman to support his efforts.
Delinking, Amin argues, is not about absolute autarchy but a neutralizing of the effects of external economic interactions on internal choices.
Only in an autarchy can a private entity be nationalised without compensation but that is exactly what we would have if our comrades at
For instance, beyond the already discussed ethnical regionalization, exclusively building upon the dichotomy endogenously/ exogenously driven type of growth, could make us end up in interpretations of regionalism as "postmodern feudalism" (Siebert, 2002) therefore encapsulating much of the liabilities this epoch is associated with, autarchy coming first.
planning and control of the volume of production, compulsory buying and selling at fixed prices, control of quality by setting examinations for prospective craftsmen, state-managed warehouses as a safeguard against crop-fai1ures and, finally, prohibition of privately conducted foreign trade and substitution of a state monopoly aiming at the highest possible degree of autarchy.