seclusionist

Related to seclusionist: exclusionist

seclusionist

(sɪˈkluːʒənɪst)
n
a person who prefers to be alone or secluded
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

seclusionist

a person who seeks solitude or removes himself from the society of others; a recluse.
See also: Behavior, Self
-Ologies & -Isms. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
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References in periodicals archive ?
He coined the terms sharer and seclusionist to identify the two sides in the debate (p.
Writing center ethics: Sharers and seclusionists. Writing Lab Newsletter, 20(3), 13-14.
Another argument that the Open Letter does not constitute Hizbullah's political program is that the Open letter rejected any participation in Lebanon's sectarianconfessional political system--which rendered Hizbullah a rejectionist, seclusionist, and reactionary movement, at the time--while its 1992 political program sanctioned such a practice.
REFNET published a booklet titled "Beyond Seclusionist Japan" targeted to a wide range of people which comprehensively addressed the problems and suggested alternatives to the current refugee policy.
(Beyond the Seclusionist Japan), (gendaijinbun-sha, 2002).
* Seclusionist. Preserve position and control by remaining separate from other racial groups.
Michael Pemberton's 1995 article "Sharers and Seclusionists" separates directors into two philosophical camps: sharers, who believe it is acceptable to release reports so that instructors can use the information to support students' writing development, and seclusionists, who believe that in order to respect student privacy, reports should never be shared with faculty.
The central concerns of seclusionists are threats to students' privacy and the potential for instructor misuse of session reports.
The concerns and expectations of both sharers and seclusionists are predicated on the supposition that faculty actually use session reports.
* Seclusionists who feel strongly that they should protect themselves from racial, cultural and/or ethnic groups that diminish the character and quality of their own group's experiences.
(8.) Seclusionists (less than 1 percent) feel strongly the only viable solution to society's challenges related to race and culture is for different groups to live and work apart.
We had always been, in Jane Cogie's terms, "sharers" instead of "seclusionists." This stance, long cultivated by each effective report to faculty about a tutorial, enhanced our position as the "center" for writing and, in Wingate's terms, "a center for academic culture."