fraternalism


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fra·ter·nal

 (frə-tûr′nəl)
adj.
1.
a. Of or relating to brothers: a close fraternal tie.
b. Showing comradeship; brotherly.
2.
a. Of or constituting a fraternity: a fraternal association.
b. Roman Catholic Church Of or constituting a mendicant order such as the Dominicans or Franciscans.
3. Biology Of, relating to, or being a twin developed from two separately fertilized ova; dizygotic.

[Middle English, from Old French fraternel, from Medieval Latin frāternālis, from Latin frāternus, from frāter, brother; see bhrāter- in Indo-European roots.]

fra·ter′nal·ism n.
fra·ter′nal·ly adv.

fraternalism

the condition of having brotherly qualities. — fraternalist, n.fraternalistic, adj.
See also: Behavior
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References in periodicals archive ?
"May those ideals and may that urge to learn and to listen and to become better, may that curiosity and may that fraternalism, always be with us.
Sources from the provincial government said Hatain is also focused on da'awah (preaching activity) where he espouses respect for and fraternalism with non-Muslims.
Her current book project explores the emergence of a distinctive New York Latino cultural identity during the sociopolitical conjuncture of the 1930s and 1940s through appropriations of the era's transnational frameworks, including proletarian fraternalism, Pan-Americanism and anti-fascism.
TPA offers fraternalism to its members, as well as participates in safety projects and community service.
In 1969 John Busada was inducted into the Plastics Pioneers Association, which describes itself as "an organization of individuals who are persons of accomplishment in the plastics industry, and who wish to foster the bonds of friendship and fraternalism among themselves.' former governor of the PPA.
Kauffman's Faith and Fraternalism: A History of the Knights of Columbus 1882-1982, McGivney, while viewing a fraternal order "as a pastoral necessity in protecting the faith," also wrote to another priest: "Our primary object is to prevent our people from entering Secret Societies by offering the same if not better advantages to our members [italics in original]." The big fear was that the young men, seeking a place in the culture, might join forbidden societies such as the Masons, engaging in secret rituals while making connections to better their lot in society.
In this variation on fraternalism, Venezuelan pardos figure as the younger, dependent brothers of the creoles, and their conduct must be recorded so that the Junta General (presumably comprised of creoles) may decide whether or not to grant them legal adulthood one day.
Among the topics are the Prophet Muhammad in pre-modern Jewish literature, representation of the Prophet in Shi'ite Qajar Iran, a 16th-century European author portrait of Muhammad and medieval Latin traditions of Qur'an reading, the Prophet Muhammad as Arabian knight in a Spanish Qur'an translation of 1872, and Masonic fraternalism and Muhammad among the lawgivers in Adloph A.
Kauffman, Faith and Fraternalism: A History of the Knights of Columbus 1852-1982 (New York: Harper and Row, 1982).
Por ultimo cabria hacer un mencion al historiador Christopher Kauffman, que en los primeros anos 80 habia publicado Faith and Fraternalism: The History of the Knights of Columbus (65) y, desde 1984, dirigio la revista U.
These are both prize-winning books by authors born in the early to mid-1970s, but the similarities essentially end there: the former is concerned with late nineteenth-century mutual aid societies, fraternalism, and working-class solidarity; the latter is an intellectual history of the idea of liberty in the last decades of the eighteenth century and the first decades of the nineteenth.