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One that collaborates with an enemy occupation force.

col·lab′o·ra′tion·ism n.


(kəˌlæb əˈreɪ ʃə nɪst)

a person who collaborates with an enemy.
col•lab`o•ra′tion•ism, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.collaborationist - someone who collaborates with an enemy occupying forcecollaborationist - someone who collaborates with an enemy occupying force
traitor, treasonist - someone who betrays his country by committing treason


[kəˈlæbəˈreɪʃənɪst] ADJcolaboracionista


[kəˌlæbəˈreɪʃənɪst] adj (pejorative)collaborationniste
References in periodicals archive ?
Having spent most of World War II in his collaborationist mother's small-town home, Albert departs for Paris shortly after the liberation.
95 Mannlicher rifles to equip their occupation troops and arm collaborationist forces such as the Pembela Tanah Air militia in Indonesia and the Indian National Army in Burma.
knowing someone or a relative with special connection to the military government apparatus, or doing a collaborationist service to them, etc).
Gross's memoir is also a witness to the French collaborationist Vichy government.
This tendency, in turn, drives local government and collaborationist "bread and butter" union leaders to placate business managers to prevent plant closures, job loss, and the social problems such de-industrialization leaves in its wake--the "race to the bottom.
His keen public interest in appeasing American administrations in the name of widening the gap between Washington and Israel helped portray Fatah as collaborationist and an arm of Israeli occupation.
Does Mubarak's regime really believe that anyone except the sycophants in the government press and in the NDP [National Democratic Party] will be fooled by their collaborationist actions [i.
Cricket, banned as an "alien" sport in 1940 by the collaborationist Vichy government, is on the rise again in France.
99) Winter describes how Cassin's role in the adoption of the Declaration by the United Nations in 1948 reaffirmed French Republican values after the French government had shamed itself through its collaborationist alliance with Nazi Germany.
At the behest of the union authorities rugby league was actually banned by the collaborationist Vichy government in 1940, its bank accounts were plundered, its property stolen and its players, administrators and supporters victimised.
During the Nazi occupation, the collaborationist French government stripped his family of its French nationality - and its assets - because they were Jewish.
Obviously a reference to the origins of cinema in the Lumiere brothers' legendary 1895 Train Arriving at La Ciotat, as well as to the trains that took French Jews to Drancy to be deported to concentration camps and that whisked collaborationist French film stars to German studios to make Nazi movies (both references in Godard's recent work), the little locomotive also contains one of the exhibition's many self-references: Its cargo includes two tennis balls, a funny allusion to Godard's obsession with the sport.

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