democratism


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Related to democratism: republicanism

democratism

a doctrine of or belief in social equality or the right of all people to participate equally in politics.
See also: Freedom, Politics, Society
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In merely 271 words, the wartime president fused his epoch's most powerful and disruptive tendencies--nationalism, democratism, and German idealism--into a civil religion indebted to the language of Christianity but devoid of its content.
It is a disappointing weakness that Williamson has nothing to say about Lincoln's great critique of Stephen Douglas's amoral democratism or majoritarianism in the 1858 Illinois debates, about which Harry V.
Sayed Khatab, "The Voice of Democratism in Sayyid Qutb's Response to Violence and Terrorism," pp.
Philosophical bases of Belarusian revolutionary democratism had been a subject of the longstanding and detailed researches, which were developed by Alfred Maikhrovich (1937-2004), the famous Belarusian philosopher and one of the founders of Belarusian philosophical school.
This index serves as a fitting point of departure for "Monument to Capital," the two-part project that anchors "Art After Democratism," Jonas Staal's first solo exhibition in Dubai, a city whose most improbable architecture--including the current record-holder for the highest building, the Burj Khalifa--appeared in a moment of crisis within the global economy.
Not only is it and aspect of deepening democratism in the life of the state, but also a proof for the evolution of civic responsability--in all of its valences: juridical, moral, political--of all members of society, including the state organs.
One reason neocons have been able to sow so much mischief is that they feed into deeply embedded American beliefs about democratism and 'chosenness.
org), may react in a culture more exposed to post-global democratism and thus, in some sense, inoculated against the authoritarianism of a premodern, pre-industrial Weltgefuhl.
We sent probes into the psychology of democratism in Central and Eastern Europe, and compared representative samples of (several thousand) Czechs with Slovaks, Bulgarians and Belarusians.
It was only after the 12th Congress of the Czechoslovak Communist Party in 1962, which proclaimed democratism and a final break with the surviving remnants of the cult of personality, that the 3rd Congress of the Union of Czechoslovak Composers was able to make what was in many respects a break with the past, so that even in the official circles of the ruling Union power apparatus people started to talk about the Western composition techniques hitherto considered "decadent".
Moreover, Buckley's own 1960s views of Zionism, democratism, Martin Luther King, and other such gods of modern neoconserv-atism's copybook headings were furiously hostile, so hostile that today they would be unpublishable in any periodical with the slightest ambitions towards mainstream readership.
He discusses and critiques liberalism, conservatism, nationalism, democratism, and socialism.