partyism


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partyism

(ˈpɑːtɪɪzəm)
n
1. a devotion to a (political) party
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the system of having political parties

partyism

1. the system of political parties.
2. a strong adherence to a party. — partyist, n.
See also: Politics
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References in periodicals archive ?
That is the core sin of prejudice, whether it is racism or partyism.
Certainly, the ideologues representing remnants of Tea Partyism will continue to stick to their guns.
I was born and bred in the cradle of minor partyism, so I suppose the blood-the ichor?
Salem said that with the decline of nationalism, classicism and partyism, sectarian movements had gained strength in the Arab world.
One of the problems we have to address is the extent of partyism in Parliament that operates beyond the degree that is necessary for party cohesion and becomes an unnecessary straitjacket on the free operation of the institution and members.
On partyism I think it is up and down depending on how you look at it.
They regard the first factor as the leading influence and the next two as sufficient in causing the absence of entrenched socialist partyism.
For an illuminating analysis of economic insecurity among small producers and its relationship to antebellum third partyism, see Bruce Laurie, "'Spavined Ministers, Lying Toothpullers, and Buggering Priests': Third Partyism and the Search for Security in the Antebellum North," in Howard Rock, Paul Gilje, Robert Asher, eds.
In order to enhance democratic survival in the Nigerian Fourth Republic, it is important to discern the hyphen and buckle that exists between elitism, partyism and elections in Nigeria.
Initially the Grange adhered strongly to the practice of purging their association from the effects of sectarianism and political partyism.
Both men railed against the evils and phony pretensions of partyism.
Naturally this led to a diminution of partyism and a dulling of public interest in the political process.