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Related to color-blind: color vision deficiency, protanopia
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  • adj

Synonyms for color-blind

unable to distinguish one or more chromatic colors


Related Words

unprejudiced about race

References in periodicals archive ?
How such fabulous colors evolved in the color-blind squid is "still kind of a brainteaser," DeMartini says.
He looks into the racial structure in the US since the 1960s, central frames of color-blind racism, how people make disparaging remarks about race without sounding racist, the subtleties of racial stories, the significance of white segregation, white racial progressiveness, black color-blindness, the future of racial stratification, the enchantment of color blindness since President Obama's election, and exposes the irrevocable certainty of white color-blindness.
My project examines how African American authors of the post-Civil Rights era challenge color-blind rhetoric by writing narratives about African Americans who live in the shadows of the lofty narratives of racial progress.
What we found is that the color-blind ideal commonly socialized and valued among whites may actually be detrimental to race relations on college campuses.
Our constitution is color-blind, and neither knows nor tolerates classes among citizens .
We'll choose our color combinations more cautiously from now on, and when graphic elements are not clearly labeled, we'll vary their shape to make them more readily distinguishable by color-blind readers.
From this vantage point, the reader learns that Thomas is a conflicted man who advocates the merits of a color-blind society, an ideal he holds out as a benchmark for this country to achieve, yet whose perspective and life experiences have undeniably been shaped by race, the very thing he proposes negating.
Ward Connerly, the University of California regent who spearheaded a successful 1996 ballot initiative to abolish affirmative action in California colleges and universities, is back with another measure he says will further his goal of a color-blind society.
It also effectively challenges the conventional color-blind approach which characterizes so much of the social policy literature.
He then states that there are only two real choices: a color-blind regime and a world of affirmative action.
The friends, floozies, and footmen seem impossibly color-blind, which is the point: No one, in art history or history taken plain, could have been.
Justice is pictured blind and her daughter, the law, ought at least to be color-blind.
Focusing on the Royal Shakespeare Company's currently vaunted policy of color-blind casting, Daileader counters that male African-descent actors remain bound by a dynamic she labels "Othellophilia," a telos that propels the black male body into a form of "biracial porn" (179).