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  • noun

Words related to survivalist

someone who tries to insure their personal survival or the survival of their group or nation

References in periodicals archive ?
Interested survivalists can order Grow For It Heirloom Vegetable Seeds on Amazon.
The winners will likely be successful by strategically engaging the millennial and selectionists shoppers with compelling brands, experiences, and innovative products or by serving the survivalists with an emphasis on value through strategic pricing, discounts and promotions.
As described in the press release, the survivalists will be completely separated from one another.
Together with a series of experts including familiar faces such as predator expert Dave Salmoni (as featured on Animal Planet), mechanic Edd China (from Wheeler Dealers) and fellow survivalist Gary Humphrey (of Car vs.
When the liberal historian Rick Perlstein wrote about preppers in The Nation this year, he headlined his essay "Nothing New Under the Wingnut Sun: 'Survivalism'" After invoking Dykes and Lanza in his lead, he talked about the right-wing survivalists of the 1960s, '70s, and '80s, linking them to the preppers of the present by describing the lot of them as "Americans who fear change, fear difference, fear you and me, fear everything falling apart.
These households typically earn more than $50,000 a year and are not as hindered by financial challenges as the survivalists are (approximately 5 percent of households fall into neither group).
They've been used on wilderness expeditions, by survivalists and for diaper pails.
Journalist Nick Rosen profiles the brave souls who live sans electricty bill, from the predictably fringe-ish (9/11 Truther survivalists, old-order Mennonites) to the surprisingly ordinary: A Colorado mom explains that off-grid living is the only way she can afford to raise her kids "where neighbors are neighborly, and there is plenty of clean air.
I will not attempt to evaluate the individual conclusions he reaches when evaluating specific avenues of evidence and individual cases, but I compliment the thoroughness of his examination of the evidence and critiques of other survivalists.
Chalmers identifies "a loose, violent white supremacist network of cults, compounds, tax resisters, constitutionalists, churches, racists, nativists, anti-Semites, Nazis, paramilitary training camps, posses, militias, survivalists, bombers, bank robbers, skinheads, and millenialists as well as the bedraggled and depleted legions of Klansmen and Klanswomen" (163-64).
And in that sense, Americans' lionization of the Amish is part of a broader tradition--the reactionary anti-urban, anti-consumerist vein in our national life that had its roots among America's first Puritan settlers, and has lasted well into the modern age in communities ranging from the crunchy back-to-the-land hippies of the 1960s to the rightwing survivalists of today.
After all, even survivalists enjoy such activities as home redecorating and gardening.
Ideal for backpackers, survivalists, forest rangers, etc.
Except for the "golden era" front 1967-1982, when there were as many as a dozen African-Americans attempting to earn a living on the PGA Tour, professional golf has been a burial ground for all but the staunchest survivalists.
It is the imaginative work of culture crafting not the artifacts of culture to which survivalists are attracted" (9).