jingoism

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Related to jingoistically: jingoes

jin·go·ism

 (jĭng′gō-ĭz′əm)
n.
Extreme nationalism characterized especially by a belligerent foreign policy; chauvinistic patriotism.

jin′go·ist n.
jin′go·is′tic adj.
jin′go·is′ti·cal·ly adv.

jingoism

(ˈdʒɪŋɡəʊˌɪzəm)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the belligerent spirit or foreign policy of jingoes; chauvinism
ˈjingoist n, adj
ˌjingoˈistic adj
ˌjingoˈistically adv

jin•go•ism

(ˈdʒɪŋ goʊˌɪz əm)

n.
the spirit, policy, or practice of jingoes; bellicose chauvinism.
[1875–80]
jin′go•ist, n., adj.
jin`go•is′tic, adj.

jingoism

extreme or eccentric national loyalty that is hostile to the interests of any other nation. — jingo, jingoist, n. — jingoistic, adj.
See also: Nationalism

Jingoism

Excessively chauvinistic patriotism, derived from the music-hall lyrics “we don’t want to fight but by jingo if we do…the Russians shall not have Constantinople.”
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Jingoism - an appeal intended to arouse patriotic emotionsjingoism - an appeal intended to arouse patriotic emotions
demagoguery, demagogy - impassioned appeals to the prejudices and emotions of the populace
2.Jingoism - fanatical patriotismjingoism - fanatical patriotism      
nationalism, patriotism - love of country and willingness to sacrifice for it; "they rode the same wave of popular patriotism"; "British nationalism was in the air and patriotic sentiments ran high"

jingoism

noun chauvinism, bigotry, xenophobia, flag-waving (informal), belligerence, insularity, hawkishness an outpouring of militaristic jingoism
Translations

jingoism

[ˈdʒɪŋgəʊɪzəm] N (pej) → patriotería f

jingoism

[ˈdʒɪŋgəʊɪzəm] nchauvinisme m

jingoism

jingoism

[ˈdʒɪŋgəʊˌɪzm] nsciovinismo
References in periodicals archive ?
In this way Turner comments wittily, if somewhat jingoistically, upon the poor seamanship of the French.
12) This is propagated, as Thongchai Winichakul noted, (13) through discussions of 'Thainess' where one is more or less 'Thai' depending on how effectively one emulates that central Thai aristocratic culture, (14) by the nationalistic ideology, jingoistically stated in the motto 'Nation-Religion-King' with the ancien regime at its core, and through various public relations arms of the government and the monarchy.
Crosse of the 88th Regiment of Foot wrote (somewhat jingoistically, perhaps) about the Adams: "I had one of your largest-sized Revolver Pistols at the bloody battle of Inkermann, and by some chance got surrounded by Russians.