Europeanism


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Eu·ro·pe·an·ism

 (yo͝or′ə-pē′ə-nĭz′əm)
n.
Belief in or support of the economic or political unification of Europe.

Eu′ro·pe′an·ist adj. & n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

Europeanism

the customs, languages, and traditions distinctive of Europeans.
See also: Language
-Ologies & -Isms. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
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As did his German counterpart, Moavero hailed the happy ending, saying it was achieved through 'real Europeanism, of concrete facts' and not just words.
He said: "There's a sort of quasireligious belief in Europeanism that extends from the FT, the CBI and Oxford and Cambridge universities that Europeanism is good and they believe in the transfer of power to people like themselves."
This is a time for Europeans to be bold, courageous, and prepared to do what our forebears failed to accomplish in the 1930s: to press transnational democratic politics into the service of progressive Europeanism. - Project Syndicate
This is a time for Europeans to be bold, courageous, and prepared to do what our forebears failed to accomplish in the 1930s: to press transnational democratic politics into the service of progressive Europeanism. - Project Syndicate *Yanis Varoufakis, a former finance minister of Greece, is Professor of Economics at the University of Athens.
This aspect was highlighted by Slavtcheva-Petkova (2014) discussing banal Europeanism in Bulgarian and British media, exploring "whether banal media representations transfer into banal identities among a specific audience and are indeed the means through which European identity is" ' revitalized" (p.
But even after the Holocaust, Jews gravitated to the principles of liberal Europeanism that the United States protected.
The structures of internationalism, and even of Europeanism, do not seem capable of being democratized the way the nation-state was in the 20th century.
What I still retain from Britain's minor 1968 experience is the era's Europeanism. The films we watched were European.
Europeanism is dissolving because anything "all members of the EU do not accept "does not allegedly form a part of Europeanism.
Europe must abandon the most common and cheering versions of Europeanism, towards a multipolar conception of its "large space" (a definition of Carl Schmitt that Cacciari largely uses in this book), open to a multinational cultural and historical dimension.

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