religionism


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Related to religionism: religionist

re·li·gion·ism

 (rĭ-lĭj′ə-nĭz′əm)
n.
Excessive or affected religious zeal.

re·li′gion·ist n.

religionism

(rɪˈlɪdʒəˌnɪzəm)
n
extreme religious fervour
reˈligionist n, adj

religionism

the strict adherence and devotion to religion. — religionist, n. — religionary, adj.
See also: Religion
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.religionism - exaggerated religious zealotry
intolerance - unwillingness to recognize and respect differences in opinions or beliefs
2.religionism - exaggerated or affected piety and religious zeal
devoutness, religiousness - piety by virtue of being devout

religionism

noun
A state of often extreme religious ardour:
References in periodicals archive ?
I call Israel's discrimination "racist religionism.
Every human has natural rights and your husband used religionism to try to oppress another," wrote another fan.
In the 21 st century, dominated by the socially mobilized, secularized and knowledge-based nations across the world, religionism of East (static and rigid like its retrograde MENA sibling) only further alienates, isolates and marginalizes that region.
7) Scientism (fanatic focus on science) versus religionism (fanatic focus on religion).
The Hypnotism Delusion is unique for a Harwood book: it has no significant content about religionism and it doesn't have a militant Ecrasez l'infame
on diversity states that professional school counselors need to understand both the personal and the professional effects of religionism, whereas Standard E.
rejects the term Islamism, preferring instead Islamic religionism, equating by definition Islamism with the religion of Christians and Jews.
This triggered all the unhealed issues and fears they were trying to deny, from racism to sectarian religionism.
98) "Religion and Religionism," New-York Evangelist 21 (29 August 1850): 138.
He "despised the religionism of the old system," and while he "honoured and loved the good .
Periods of stable religionism are also periods of stable familism" (1952: 377).