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Synonyms for cosmopolitan

Synonyms for cosmopolitan

so pervasive and all-inclusive as to exist in or affect the whole world

experienced in the ways of the world; lacking natural simplicity

Synonyms for cosmopolitan

a sophisticated person who has travelled in many countries

growing or occurring in many parts of the world

composed of people from or at home in many parts of the world


of worldwide scope or applicability

References in periodicals archive ?
That is why the cosmopolitanism of London, Paris, and New York have never really precluded autochthony.
Applying the work of Ian Woodward and Zlatko Skrbis (2012) on cosmopolitan sociology to film studies, Celestino Deleyto suggests looking at films as "performers of cosmopolitanism" that can "activate and enact a series of cosmopolitan strategies" (2016, 98).
Today, a cosmopolitan is referred to as "the citizen of the world," while the notion of cosmopolitanism is regarded as a legal and political framework that includes a vision of justice and ethical perfection -- a type of identity chosen by the individual, Beros notes.
In the next section of the essay it will be argued that the "standard" narrative of cosmopolitanism is incapable of providing a realistic approach to addressing the causes of terrorism, as it fails to account for the ongoing effects of colonisation as a socio-historical process which affects the present.
Set within a solid philosophico-theoretical foundation, this is a timely and crystal-clear consideration of the prospects for a progressive cosmopolitanism at a time of financialization-driven economic crisis, institutional reconfiguration, and geopolitical uncertainty.
It is of particular importance at the beginning to consider two discussions on cosmopolitanism published in The Boston Review--some of the responses were republished in For Love of Country?
I will argue that 'strange flesh' works as a metaphor, in this speech and in subsequent key points in the text, to articulate two different models of cosmopolitanism, oppositional strategies for negotiating with strangers and others.
Hannerz (1990: 249) and Hebdige (1990) argued, respectively, that cosmopolitanism was now part of everyday experience, because of the "implosive power of the media", or, because other cultures now come visit us on our screens.
Cities in Motion: Urban Life and Cosmopolitanism in Southeast Asia, 1920-1940.
Next, McDonald develops his argument for a more expansive cosmopolitanism. He notes that cosmopolitanism grew out of Hellenic Greek thought.
Irish Cosmopolitanism: Location and Dislocation in James Joyce, Elizabeth Bowen, and Samuel Beckett, by Nels Pearson.
In so doing, this paper highlights the ethical advantages of cosmopolitanism, and argues that what sets Mandela's cosmopolitanism apart from others is his emphasis on empathy.