territorialism

(redirected from territorialist)
Related to territorialist: territorialism

ter·ri·to·ri·al·ism

 (tĕr′ĭ-tôr′ē-ə-lĭz′əm)
n.
1. A social system that gives authority and influence in a state to the landowners.
2. A system of church government based on primacy of civil power.

ter′ri·to′ri·al·ist n.

territorialism

(ˌtɛrɪˈtɔːrɪəlɪzəm)
n
1. (Government, Politics & Diplomacy) a social system under which the predominant force in the state is the landed class
2. (Ecclesiastical Terms) a former Protestant theory that the civil government has the right to determine the religious beliefs of the subjects of a state
ˌterriˈtorialist n

territorialism

1. the principle of the political predominance of the landed classes; landlordism.
2. the theory of church policy vesting supreme ecclesiastical authority in a civil government, as in 16th-century Germany. Also called territorial system. — territorialist, n.
See also: Politics
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References in periodicals archive ?
Those who would consider themselves proud globalists get to peek into the territorialist world, to try and understand how history turbo-powered this concept to such a degree that 2016's historic votes were capable.
a choice made through one of the traditional, generally territorialist, jurisdiction-selecting choice-of-law rules advocated by Professor Beale .
55) Tunkle's arrested vision captured the emergence of what would become an enduring territorialist national aspiration, one undergirded by the exposition's pervasive American exceptionalism.
Although the Model Law aims to instill a universalist approach to the recovery of assets globally, the territorialist tendencies of sovereign states threaten to overwhelm that ideal.
His narrative history of the Territorialist movement, In the Shadow of Zion: Promised Lands before Israel, was published by NYU Press in 2014.
However, Antilophia galeata, being a territorialist species, may have a long distance dispersion.
While the Kimberley Scheme was not an ITO proposal, it still represented a Territorialist plan.
As Gonzalo Pozo-Martin (2006: 236, 238) has highlighted, after departing from mainstream neo-realist analyses, Marxism seems to be returning to a neo-realist 'moment' and its dubious virtues in separating out territorialist and capitalist logics.
other state either; given the territorialist understanding then dominant
The judge, for Currie, has the ability to move beyond the morass created by the territorialist school and, indeed, has a jurisprudential responsibility to do so.
An alternative, experiential conception of community may either fill the void left by the alleged collapse of the territorialist model or simply supplement existing geographic communities.
However, despite the potential benefits of territorialism, the movement has been roundly attacked for its complete lack of international cooperation, (80) and Professor LoPucki has thus championed a system known as "cooperative territoriality" which encourages some cooperation between countries in the territorialist model.