propaganda

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prop·a·gan·da

 (prŏp′ə-găn′də)
n.
1. The systematic propagation of a doctrine or cause or of information reflecting the views and interests of those advocating such a doctrine or cause.
2. Material disseminated by the advocates or opponents of a doctrine or cause: wartime propaganda.

[Earlier, organization for the propagation of a practice or point of view, from Propaganda, short for New Latin Sacra Congregātiō dē Prōpagandā Fidē, the Sacred Congregation for Propagating the Faith, a division of the Roman Curia established in 1622 to promote the evangelization of non-Christian peoples and the spread of the Roman Catholic Church in other Christian communities, from Latin prōpāgandā, ablative feminine gerundive of prōpāgāre, to propagate; see propagate.]

prop′a·gan′dism n.
prop′a·gan′dist n.
prop′a·gan·dis′tic adj.
prop′a·gan·dis′ti·cal·ly adv.

propaganda

(ˌprɒpəˈɡændə)
n
1. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) the organized dissemination of information, allegations, etc, to assist or damage the cause of a government, movement, etc
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) such information, allegations, etc
[C18: from Italian, use of propāgandā in the New Latin title Sacra Congregatio de Propaganda Fide Sacred Congregation for Propagating the Faith]
ˌpropaˈgandism n
ˌpropaˈgandist n, adj

Propaganda

(ˌprɒpəˈɡændə)
n
(Roman Catholic Church) RC Church a congregation responsible for directing the work of the foreign missions and the training of priests for these

prop•a•gan•da

(ˌprɒp əˈgæn də)

n.
1. information or ideas methodically spread to promote or injure a cause, movement, nation, etc.
2. the deliberate spreading of such information or ideas.
3. the particular doctrines or principles propagated by an organization or movement.
4. (cap.) a committee of cardinals, established in 1622 by Pope Gregory XV, having supervision over foreign missions and the training of priests for these missions.
[1710–20; < New Latin, short for congregātiō dē propāgandā fidē congregation for propagating the faith]

propaganda

Any form of communication in support of national objectives designed to influence the opinions, emotions, attitudes, or behavior of any group in order to benefit the sponsor, either directly or indirectly. See also black propaganda; grey propaganda; white propaganda.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.propaganda - information that is spread for the purpose of promoting some causepropaganda - information that is spread for the purpose of promoting some cause
info, information - a message received and understood
agitprop - political propaganda (especially communist propaganda) communicated via art and literature and cinema

propaganda

noun information, advertising, promotion, publicity, hype, brainwashing, disinformation, ballyhoo (informal), agitprop, newspeak, boosterism He dismissed these reports as mere political propaganda.
Translations
دِعَايَةدِعايَه
propaganda
propaganda
propagando
propaganda
propaganda
propaganda
áróîur
プロパガンダ
선전
propaganda
propaganda
propaganda
propaganda
การโฆษณาชวนเชื่อ
sự tuyên truyền

propaganda

[ˌprɒpəˈgændə]
A. Npropaganda f
B. CPD [leaflet, campaign] → de propaganda

propaganda

[ˌprɒpəˈgændə]
npropagande f
modif [campaign, war, coup, stunt, exercise] → de propagande propaganda machinepropaganda machine nmachine f de propagande

propaganda

nPropaganda f; propaganda machinePropagandamaschinerie f

propaganda

[ˌprɒpəˈgændə]
1. npropaganda
2. adj (campaign, leaflets) → propagandistico/a

propaganda

(propəˈgӕndə) noun
the activity of spreading particular ideas, opinions etc according to an organized plan, eg by a government; the ideas etc spread in this way. political propaganda.

propaganda

دِعَايَة propaganda propaganda Propaganda προπαγάνδα propaganda propaganda propagande propaganda propaganda プロパガンダ 선전 propaganda propaganda propaganda propaganda пропаганда propaganda การโฆษณาชวนเชื่อ propaganda sự tuyên truyền 宣传
References in periodicals archive ?
McCluskey presents a unionist political culture which was organizationally compact and propagandistically acute.
In Ayan Hirsi Ali (2006, 2007, 2010) there are wrenching examples of how Arab social theory through Islamization wreaks havoc, including mental illness, in the daily lives of ADP (though utilized propagandistically by the West, Ali's works are nonetheless telling).
The dirty protest was meant to register, propagandistically, both inside and outside the prison and was much more effective than more familiar Republican tactics of disruption (these included breaking windows, smashing furniture, or burning down prison huts), which had little symbolic impact outside of the prison itself.