Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for racialist

a person with a prejudiced belief that one race is superior to others


Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
The chorus of complainers demanded forms of nativist or racialist symbolism that would directly contradict King's admonition that we value personal merit rather than color.
In the southern culture of honor, fears about the contamination of female virtue were already exacerbated by racialist hysteria and representations--which emancipation only heightened.
The emerging Palestinian leaders see Israel for what it is: A settler, colonial, apartheid movement clinging to a racialist, exclusivist ideology that neither wishes nor intends to allow another state to emerge between the Mediterranean sea and the Jordan river, let alone allowing Palestinian refugees to return to their homes and be compensated for their hardships, as was stipulated as a condition when the UN accepted Israel as a member state on 11 May 1949.
Fears of rape stood at the center of both women's politics; that, in the environment of the New South, women remained vulnerable to male sexual assault informed Wells' scathing analysis of lynching as much it shaped Felton's racialist feminism.
First missionary then government agent, Hagenauer is notorious in VictorianAboriginal history for his part in the drafting of the Half-Caste Act of 1886, which drove "half-caste" Aborigines from the mission stations into the racialist world of colonial society.
As a result, it is not always clear how the redeployments and contestations of cultural "immaturity" in 20th-century Caribbean writing relate back to the specifically racialist and proto-scientific elements of Enlightenment discourse.
She said she had to tell Anelauska s, a Lithuanian native who has described himself as a "white separatist and racialist," just what she thought of a remark he admits to making during a talk last summer about the late radical feminist and writer, Andrea Dworkin.
4) If the racialist implications are obvious, they were--at least in Herder--benign and, moreover, necessary since, in order to govern itself, a people must first be somehow constituted or invested with attributes that make them distinctive.
However, this initiative has been warped to institutionalise racialist thought over the years, and its time limit discarded.
Tragically, the racialist 1960 Constitution reduced the community to a future of assimilation in the Greek Cypriot community, which was later speeded up by the harrowing events of 1974, where the entire community was uprooted from their ancestral villages and separated from their churches and schools.
A good editor would have asked Lingard to draw on her research to explain why it was that '[d]espite the prevailing racialist and colonialist attitudes and policies of the times, genuine and in some cases ultimately long-lasting friendships were made' (p.
I ask only one question, without any racialist intention.
In her analysis of Iola Leroy (1892), long thought to be the first novel published by a black woman, Johnson illustrates how Harper's construction of the title character opens the door to the emergence of a new South, unsettling the racialist logic that typically excluded blackness from the white-centered notions of Southern identity that prevailed in the late nineteenth century.
And, regrettably, racialist pre-Adamism is present in noxious fringe groups such as the Christian Identity movement.
The relentlessly harsh Republican campaign against immigrants has always hidden a streak of racialist extremism," the Old Gray Lady shrieked, citing nothing to that effect in the report.