Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Naziism: fascism
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Naziism

a form of socialism featuring racism and expansionism and obedience to a strong leader

References in periodicals archive ?
Since the collapse of the USSR, the Russian narrative about World War II - that the Red Army liberated eastern Europe from Naziism - has been painfully challenged by many former allies whose new version of history sees the arrival of Soviet forces as the beginning of a new occupation.
That these acts were based upon the assumption of British superiority was not immediately attached, in their minds to the images of genocide as it is in ours--this despite the fact that a greater devastation had been, and was being, carried out in the Americas under European colonialism than that perpetuated under Naziism. (41-42) (7) Graham's book also includes excerpts from reports written by the principal of the Mohawk Institute during the 1 920s and 1 930s that discuss the positive impact of Guiding on female students; most of the interviews cover a slightly later time period.
He reminds a correspondent that he joined the Canadian Army, in 1942-43, to fight Naziism (Wild 381).
Isaiah Berlin observes that 'the distinctive political movements of the twentieth century Fascism, Naziism, Communism but also managerialism (whether progressive or corporate) regarded independent thought with hostility'.
Health, race and German politics between national unification and Naziism, 1870-1945.
"In the same way," he wrote, "Germans were given to understand that Jews are not human and, as such, can properly be gassed, electrocuted, and incinerated wholesale." Comic bookswhich he called the "kiddies' korner in this new national welter of blood"do not, he argued, lack "any of the trappings of the Naziism": They give "every American child a complete course in paranoid megalomania such as no German child ever had, a total conviction of the morality of force such as no Nazi could even aspire to."
Eduard Mueller, Johannes Prassek and Herman Lange were discreet but active in opposing the Nazis by distributing pamphlets and speaking out against Naziism.
But Berman calls him a dissembler and climbs through Ramadan's family tree, discussing his grandfather, Hassan al-Banna, the founder of the Muslim Brotherhood, a sort of Islamic version of the IRA, and its expedient-and innovative--resonance with Naziism; Ramadan's grandfather, Berman points out, claimed Hitler as one of his inspirations.
The dominant culture, by contrast, believes implicitly in what the media call "the cycle of violence." Implicit in the very idea is the notion that violence only leads to more violence and, therefore, in the words of another popular saying, "never solves anything." Another version of the same idea is to be found in the often-observed bumper sticker of the last few years: "War is not the answer"--even though it quite obviously was the answer to a whole series of questions from the establishment of the United States of America to the defeat of Naziism. But it is the quasi-pacifists and those who share their assumptions who have been most influential in the education of America's children.
He considered that the issue he wanted to raise went to the heart of the Catholic Church's confrontation with the secularism of his day, and notably with the two great atheistic ideologies, Naziism and Marxism, which had set the agenda for the tortuous history of most of the 20th century.
One point it makes clearly is the connection between relativism, nihilism, and Naziism. The common idea that you can do whatever you want to do, because truth and morality are relative, leads to the idea that, if you are powerful enough, you can kill people because of their race or faith.
Milton Friedman's mentor, Friedrich van Hayek, had a personal history, so he equated Naziism with big government."
Just over fifteen years later, the great American icon, Charles Lindbergh shamefully urged Americans to stay out of the fight against Naziism and fascism.
Imagine deleting "consumerism" or "Naziism" from our language and consciousness.
He has apologised, but it will still, understandably, cause offence to Jews, veterans of the Second World War and indeed to anyone who even dimly appreciates the evils of Naziism.