chauvinism


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  • noun

Synonyms for chauvinism

fanatical patriotism

activity indicative of belief in the superiority of men over women

References in periodicals archive ?
I noticed that the names of Mumbai streets were determined by a ocurious mixture of chauvinism, courage, and corruptiono.
Let me note, parenthetically, that the reverse--a sort of loathing for one's own country and an idealization of the other--is another form of chauvinism, like a negative where everything black is white and everything white is black.
The student and his guests aired comments that included "violent chauvinism, jaw-droppingly racist attitudes, rampant homophobia, and even raging anti-Semitism," according to a description in the student newspaper.
12) Likely this reluctance to recruit whites came about due to persistent white chauvinism within the labor movement, a subject which is frequently reviled in the pages of the Crusader.
I abhor discrimination, chauvinism and bigotry in any form.
The last bastion of male sporting chauvinism has been well and truly broken
But the often comic play raises the curtain on male chauvinism as Farley reappears as a prostitute, begs "Twopence.
One has to assume chauvinism was at issue when members of a predominantly male Baltimore Symphony Orchestra took issue with Marin Alsop's appointment as conductor.
The novels, deeply rooted in the culture of their time and place (1930s USA), exhibit the chauvinism and bigotries characteristic of their day.
A second strategy is found in opposition, and usually in disgust, to chauvinism.
But the question of the attraction to the offshoring issue in the public political domain is definitely caused by national chauvinism," says Pitts.
Ron and his news team's chauvinism is challenged by the arrival of ambitious reporter Veronica Corningstone (Christina Applegate), who has her eye on Ron's job.
For me, many of the public commemorations of September 11 reflect not merely chauvinism but also more constructively a will to affirm and preserve life for all, even complete strangers, amidst social and natural tragedy.
She makes it clear that her attraction to women was in part a reaction to the chauvinism she witnessed as a girl: her mother's courage diminished by her father's tantrums and jealousy, his drinking and womanizing.
Her weekly column in the Standard can be relied upon to mix strident opinion with homespun observations, tipping selections, and her pursuit of perceived chauvinism, even among media colleagues.