Negrophobe


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Ne·gro·pho·bi·a

 (nē′grə-fō′bē-ə)
n.
1. Fear of or contempt for black people and their culture.
2. Behavior based on such an attitude or feeling.

Ne′gro·phobe′ n.
Ne′gro·pho′bic adj.

Negrophobe

(ˈniːɡrəʊˌfəʊb)
n
a person who dislikes or fears Negroes
ˌNegroˈphobia n
ˌNegroˈphobic adj

Ne•gro•phobe

(ˈni grəˌfoʊb)

n. (sometimes l.c.)
a person who strongly fears or dislikes black people.
[1895–1900]
References in periodicals archive ?
In 1970, Nixon's political strategist Kevin Phillips told The New York Times,"The more Negroes who register as Democrats in the South, the sooner the Negrophobe whites will quit the Democrats and become Republicans." The Republican Party wanted the racists.
King, Race, Culture, and the Intellectuals, 1940-1970 [Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2004], chapter 2.) But the Negrophobe does create the negro.
In "The Psychopathology of the Negro," he applies the spurs, using Wolfe's analysis of whites' masochistic pleasure in the Brer Rabbit stories as the foundation of his argument that the white negrophobe is really motivated by homosexual desire.
Negrophile or negrophobe, politically conservative or liberal, glaringly obvious or requiring rare insight: Bug-Jargal provokes sharply polarized readings because the work is fundamentally at odds with itself.
The other is the biography of Pedro Miguel, who is fathered by a runaway slave and conceived by the Alcorta's negrophobe daughter Julia on the very night of that slave's escape.
The shift of dramatic emphasis from Lena, Byron, and Hightower to Joe Christmas reveals Faulkner's recognition of the Negrophobe myth at the heart of the (white) Southern consciousness" (498).
In the pages of the Index, Hotze mustered calm determination in writing that "emancipation settles no question; it simply opens that which slavery had practically, or at least temporarily, solved." He sounded a more dire note in proposing to Benjamin Wood, the New York editor, Peace Democrat, and Negrophobe, how the "Africanization of the Union" by congressional Radicals could be stopped with a united front of white supremacists.
He saw huge opportunities in the "youthful middle-class" of Texas, Florida, and other rapidly growing and changing Sun Belt states, where what he called "acutely Negrophobe politics" was weakest, not strongest.
The familiar dismal statistics and the countless tragedies behind them are not figments of some Negrophobe's imagination.
Cette elite frequente un monde ferme et exclusif, celui de l'intelligentsia francaise, trop preoccupee de cosmopolitisme pour etre negrophobe et voulant contraster le racisme americain au liberalisme a la francaise.
L'homme blanc negrophobe se convainc, d'ailleurs, que la noirceur du negre exhibe ce qu'il y a de bestial en sa personne.