ultranationalistic


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ul·tra·na·tion·al·ism

 (ŭl′trə-năsh′ə-nə-lĭz′əm)
n.
Extreme nationalism, especially when opposed to international cooperation.

ul′tra·na′tion·al adj.
ul′tra·na′tion·al·ist n.
ul′tra·na′tion·al·is′tic adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.ultranationalistic - fanatically patrioticultranationalistic - fanatically patriotic    
patriotic, loyal - inspired by love for your country
References in periodicals archive ?
They were cast in limited roles to depict certain Muslim stereotypes like the Imam or the courtesan.With the rise of Hindu nationalism, a series of ultranationalistic films dating from the early 2000s brought the Muslim characters significantly back on screen, typically as "anti-nationals" whereby Islam was conflated with terrorism and Muslims with Pakistan.
While world leaders, especially in times of tension, are known to make hyperbolic and ultranationalistic speeches, these comments are troubling considering the current situation in the Middle East.
What may need tweaking are its ultranationalistic provisions, which have been overtaken by the technological and economic realities of the 21st century.
His victory in the recent presidential vote marks a significant turning point for European politics that were steadily edging towards ultranationalistic hubris.
It was an accidental finding, inspired by the active involvement in the Ukrainian protests of the ultranationalistic organization Right Sector.
P-67 (Global) Ultranationalistic Japanese citizens who are vocal, though anonymous, on the Internet about their rightleaning views over such issues as Japan's chilly diplomatic relations with China and South Korea.
D'Annunzio was a contradictory figure - cultured, urbane and talented yet ultranationalistic and obsessed with violence.
Whatever its initial purpose, Himka's book is thus implicitly directed both against the vulgar sociology of many Soviet art historians and the vulgar ultranationalistic essentialism of many colleagues from present-day Ukraine.
This allowed Nyozekan to argue against the ultranationalistic government propaganda on its own terms, using the government's own vocabulary as a frame of reference.
It was already clear from the ultranationalistic rhetorical bombast of Bush, Rumsfeld, Cheney, Wolfowitz, and Ashcroft, as well as assorted right-wing ideologues such as Richard Perle, William Kristol, and Robert Kagan, that international laws and relationships, and domestic values once considered essential to the moral probity of the Republic, were coming under siege in the very name of that probity.