unideological

unideological

(ʌnˌaɪdɪəˈlɒdʒɪkəl)
adj
not having, belonging to, or relating to any particular ideology or belief system
References in periodicals archive ?
Yet to be unideological is not to be without principles or to disregard reason and abstract theories in their proper spheres.
He assailed Schulz's leadership as "Spiegelstrich-Politik" - "bullet-point politics." The term, Khnert's invention, cleverly captures the pragmatic, unideological, unconvincing style of the Merkel and Schulz generation.
any thoughtful and undogmatic, unideological reader of philosophy and
It is safe to say that the drug issue in this country has been highly ideological since the 1960s, despite government attempts to depict it as "rational and unideological politics" (Edman, 2013, p.
"Unideological" in this sense is not the true absence of ideology, but rather a complete surrender to the power of the prevailing ideology.
(7) As such, they constitute the all-but-absent historical referent that Paredes's novel, as Moretti claims the classic Bildungsroman characteristically does, at once invokes and exiles to the margins of the plot in order to render the formation of its protagonist in the ostensibly apolitical and unideological terms of the everyday.
The one thing about Catholic social thought that makes it so challenging, at least for academics, is how unideological it is.
Fianna Fail is a party that would challenge even the most dedicated political taxonomist: centre right when it comes to taxation; centre left when it comes to public spending; a self styled 'national movement', which draws donors from the richest echelons of Irish society; conservative on social questions, yet unideological enough to accommodate shifts in public mores.
mostly utterly unideological. In the early 1990s the Interior Ministry
The relatively unideological Liberal Democrats have gone along with this for some time, yet we are now seeing the full manifestation of what Clegg means, for example in the government's policy on tuition fees - private charges rather than public spending, and the ending of funding for the arts, humanities and social sciences.
"I have ever been unideological. I have sophisticated skin and naA[macron]ve bones." Thus wrote Saul Bellow in 1955, four days after turning 40, to Leslie Fiedler, a guy he didn't have too much time for, but for whom he nonetheless took a moment to disassociate himself from the Partisan Review crowd and their knee jerk leftism.
"Merkel is pragmatic and unideological. I doubt she will use an ideological headline to sell her policy," he said.
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