pogromist

pogromist

(ˈpɒɡrəmɪst)
n
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) a person who participates in a pogrom
References in periodicals archive ?
The excesses committed by him or under his name earned Semenov a reputation as a pillager, a mass murder, and a pogromist.
Jake, like the Christian pogromist in "White Challah," is unable to articulate the violence around him.
After the even more impressive strikes of January 1905 they again grew wary of workers' pogromist tendencies; the pogrom following the October strike was just what they had feared all along.
Gross rather surprisingly discounts the thesis that Nazi antisemitism during the occupation of Poland was so pervasive that its legacy among the Poles produced the pogromist mentality, that erupted in Krakow and Kielce.
History brings not Jacob, but a pogromist, Ivan, armed and ready to rape.
Formulations such as Muretov's are always used, he continues, to justify pogromist theory and practice.
The pogromists burst through the door, smash some furniture, and then rape and murder some Jews, whose job is to whimper and die.
8) Yet a more sustained analysis of Sveshnikov's article highlights important departures from the ideology and discourse of the 1948 and 1949 campaigns: he avoided the aggressive rhetoric of the more militant pogromists of 1948.
But Putin's implied argument that in Ukraine he is refighting World War II, with Russia once again rescuing Jews and the world from nationalist pogromists and their European (read: German, therefore Nazi) sponsors is simply not credible.
From these settlements come the Jewish pogromists who regularly set fire to surrounding mosques.
Pogromists and pogrom-agitators are to be placed outside the law" (quoted from Dekrety:93).
Despite being only fifteen, he wanted not only to avenge his cousin's murder but also to protect himself, his mother, and his fellow Jews from the pogromists whose only opposition were the Bolsheviks.