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Related to antisemitism: fascism, holocaust
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  • noun

Synonyms for antisemitism

the intense dislike for and prejudice against Jewish people

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References in periodicals archive ?
Critique: Encompassing an impressive body of original research and seminal scholarship, "A History of Antisemitism in Canada" is organized into four main sections: Introduction; Canada and the Jews: Early Encounters (1759-1914); Jews and Canadian Society (1914-1945); Postwar Canada (1945-Present).
For the most part, antisemitism in the non-western world is derived from an anti-Israeli perspective; it is more political in nature, than religious.
Prof Jones noted: "ere are, without doubt, a few examples of antisemitism in his work, but the point is it's very hard to nd anybody in that period who doesn't succumb to a casual antisemitism.
A rise in global antisemitism is examined and substantiated in several papers.
Yovchev and Liberman also reached agreement on cooperation aimed at fighting xenophobia and antisemitism.
Richard Frankel takes up the frought question of antisemitism in the United States in the 1930s.
Alvin Rosenfeld, editor of this important, if depressing, new book, says it plainly: "A post-Holocaust antisemitism is today a fact of public life, increasingly so on a global scale.
Hatred is always a problem, but why does antisemitism seem so ubiquitous in Muslim culture?
Sharia Versus Freedom: The Legacy of Islamic Totalitarianism expands on the author's two previous groundbreaking works THE LEGACY AND JIHAD and THE LEGACY OF ISLAMIC ANTISEMITISM and provides recent essays on Sharia-Islamic law.
His bibliography is extensive, but the text and footnotes failed to point me to which of the "thousands of books" on Dreyfus so onerously downplayed the antisemitism behind his false accusation.
He said he was "furious" at the way Panorama had "exploited me as a source" and claimed it had "used me and others to manipulate the serious subject of antisemitism for its own sensationalist agenda".
Trials of the Diaspora: A History of Antisemitism in England, by Anthony Julius, Oxford University Press, 2010, 811pp.
These are telling words, because they set the stage for Heschel's primary argument, that the Institute was not so much a theoretical exercise in academic theological antisemitism as it was an active quest to marshal the spiritual resources of the German churches in support of Hitler's racial revolution.
Kessler proceeds chronologically, beginning with the New Testament, into the rabbinic and patristic periods, through the Middle Ages, and into the modern developments of enlightenment, Antisemitism, and Zionism in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.