deep-rooted

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Synonyms for deep-rooted

Synonyms for deep-rooted

(used especially of ideas or principles) deeply rooted

References in periodicals archive ?
Hamad bin Mohammad al-Dhoyani gave a speech during which he said that the Omani heritage is linked to the Arab-Islamic heritage known for its comprehensiveness and it is replete with Islamic monuments and cultural landmarks that are indicative of its Arab deep-rootedness.
HH underlined that the demonstration of the deep-rootedness and integration of Asia, is the distinguished feature of incorporating a diversity of cultures, civilizations and religions, despite their different ethnicities and religions, as the people of Asia were accustomed to coexist among each other, thereby reinforce the principle that "knowing each other is better than ignoring each other, and coexistence is better than fighting, and standing by each other is better than being rivals of each other.
There have been moments of hope--such as the opening ceremony where the representation of the average British family as interracial was finally banal and everyday, not an expression of self-conscious multiculturalism; and there were moments of despair--such as the eugenic turn of the athletics commentary before the 200 metres final, proving Amin's point about the deep-rootedness of racialised classifications.
AaAaAa "For Africa, the way out of the crisis cannot be only economic and technical, but also through the establishment of its own values of dignity, ethics and cultural deep-rootedness," the declaration said.
These undertakings were designed to create a link between todayCOs new generation and the deep-rootedness of the past, as well as developing co-operation with other world class institutions and organisations around the globe.
The life, work, and recent death of Michael Hartnett is expressed in elegies and in the deep-rootedness of both poets' engagement with the Irish language and with the haiku.
While feminists see these disparities as evidence of the resilience and deep-rootedness of patriarchy, he finds sexual dimorphism and a dual human nature--" male nature" and "female nature.
Although Lardas does not deny the deep-rootedness of the Beat vision in the elemental American myths--stretching from Calvinism to Transcendentalism--he provides a strikingly unique reading of the development of Beat aesthetic, political, philosophical, and spiritual paradigms through a consideration of their often skewed and tendentious readings of Oswald Spengler's organicist two-volume metahistory, Der Untergang des Abendlandes (The Decline of the West, 1926, 1928).
There has been much talk lately of the breadth and deep-rootedness of anti-American feeling, and, sadly, our own referendum campaign has provided a pointed illustration.