Maoism

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Related to Chinese Marxism: Chinese communism

Mao·ism

 (mou′ĭz′əm)
n.
The form of Marxism-Leninism developed in China chiefly by Mao Zedong.

Mao′ist adj. & n.

Maoism

(ˈmaʊɪzəm)
n
1. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) Marxism-Leninism as interpreted by Mao Tse-tung: distinguished by its theory of guerrilla warfare and its emphasis on the revolutionary potential of the peasantry
2. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) adherence to or reverence for Mao Tse-tung and his teachings
ˈMaoist n, adj

Mao•ism

(ˈmaʊ ɪz əm)

n.
the theories and policies of Mao Zedong, esp. his strategy for revolution.
[1950–55]
Mao′ist, n., adj.

Maoism

1. the political and social theories and policies of Mao Zedong (1893-1976), Chinese communist leader, especially with regard to revolution and agrarian reform.
2. adherence to or belief in Mao’s doctrines. — Maoist, n., adj.
See also: China, Communism

Maoism

Marxist ideology emphasizing the peasantry rather than the proletariat as the main force for revolutionary change, propounded by Mao Zedong (1893–1976).
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Maoism - a form of communism developed in China by Mao ZedongMaoism - a form of communism developed in China by Mao Zedong
communism - a political theory favoring collectivism in a classless society
Translations

Maoism

[ˈmaʊɪzəm] Nmaoísmo m
References in periodicals archive ?
No school in modern Chinese thought can be compared with Chinese Marxism in terms of the impact it had on Chinese society.
Without exception, Chinese Marxism in relation to religion relies on a scapegoat complex that has manifested itself as a cultural system, possessing boundaries, margins, and internal mechanisms to repel reflexively what it considers defiling elements.
One particular inadequacy revealed in this field, according to Liu Kang, was its incapability and reluctance to engage the literary agenda of Chinese Marxism on its own terms, thus unable to understand its political and philosophical premises that had profoundly informed modern Chinese literature since the May Fourth movement.
Maurice Meisner has long been, in my view, the leading American student of China, beginning with his seminal study of the founder of Chinese Marxism, Li Dazhao.

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