universalistic


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u·ni·ver·sal·is·tic

 (yo͞o′nə-vûr′sə-lĭs′tĭk)
adj.
Universal in character or scope: universalistic values.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.universalistic - of or relating to or tending toward universalism
theology, divinity - the rational and systematic study of religion and its influences and of the nature of religious truth
2.universalistic - of or relating to the wholeuniversalistic - of or relating to the whole    
References in periodicals archive ?
Agenda-wise, parties are either particularistic or universalistic.
We opened our Embassy in Baku in 2009 not only because Brazil spouses a universalistic approach to foreign relations, but mostly because we recognize Azerbaijan's importance and its uniqueness as a bridge between the East and the West.
The authors cover particularism within the context of universalistic popular culture, the size and reach of the Japanese popular culture industry, the positionality of TokyoAEs pop culture nucleus in cool Japan industries and globalized fandom consumption, observational studies fieldwork in Japan, and many other related subjects.
Is the EU on its way to end up as the League of nations - pretending to be universalistic project, but by excluding major powers, derogating itself to the margins of history?
The Universalistic Perspective: The universalistic perspective is the simplest of human resource management strategies.
Urban areas saw the imposition of new taxes, for example, the apartment tax, which made use of both universalistic and individual principles by establishing an individual assessment that could potentially be applied to any taxpayer.
This is a society that constantly aspires to develop a culture of its own, a universalistic culture that is blind to the privileges and restrictions of ethnicity, class, race, or language.
A new model to measure an HPWS called the Total Strategic Resource Approach, which is based on the universalistic, contingent and resource-based view was suggested.
We argue that presidents routinely depart from the norms of the universalistic framework, which asserts that presidents are primarily, if not solely, driven to pursue policies that benefit the nation as a whole rather than any specific constituency.
Unique truth is passe in a universalistic world, or so others argue.
The universalistic concept of French citizenship depended, in Finkielkraut's view, on a cultural consensus around Enlightenment values--a consensus threatened by a new and worrisome multiculturalism.
Over the past decade, the discipline of Southeast Asian Studies has grappled with the tension--real or perceived--between universalistic disciplinary knowledge and area-specific inter-disciplinary knowledge production.