liberationism


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Related to liberationism: libertarianism

liberationism

(ˌlɪbəˈreɪʃənˌɪzəm)
n
the principles of liberationists

liberationism

the principles of the liberationists, an English society opposed to a state or established church and favoring disestablishment. — liberationist, n.
See also: Politics
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Fourth, the book addresses postcolonialism and liberationism as partners in praxis against imperial powers (188).
Second, it marked the beginnings of what became the black Baptist church movement in America, shaping issues of ecclesiology, theology, abolitionism, liberationism, and civil rights.
In turn, natural scientists protect the humanists from political pressure, freeing them to pursue Rousseauistic liberationism.
Brief treatments of standpoint theory, liberationism, and feminism introduce the book, but her interlocutors' incisive interpretations of Scripture take center stage.
Once this 'trumping thesis' is dismantled, we follow Zamir in search of a version of speciesism that actually is in opposition to liberationism.
This recital touches only the periphery of the empirical record now being assembled about the costs of laissez-faire sex to American society--a record made all the more interesting by the fact that it could not have been foreseen back when sexual liberationism seemed merely synonymous with the removal of some seemingly inexplicable old stigmas.
Liberationism of East Europe became the theme of the so-called Free World after WWII.
It becomes clear that the revered feminist founders in 1848 were using the revered Locke and Jefferson to sound the notes of a personal liberationism and anti-culturalism every bit as radical as that of the feminists of the late twentieth century.
In this article Austin argues for a moderate view of the justification and the extent of the moral rights of parents that avoids the extremes of both children's liberationism and parental absolutism.
The third dimension is linguistic, but quite unlike the hedonistic liberationism of some American open-field poetics.
The postmodernization of liberal theology began with the emergence of liberationism, which succeeded the social gospel and neo-orthodoxy as a field-refiguring movement in American theology.
Not surprisingly, these three forms of liberationism are often intermixed.