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  • noun

Words related to segregationism

a political orientation favoring political or racial segregation

References in periodicals archive ?
Segregationism was moderately endorsed by participants in the three provinces.
His third post (2002d) that day explored more of the history of segregationism, and his fourth post (2002e) linked to a group that was calling for Lott's ouster.
Both integrationism and segregationism tend to lack a historical perspective on the question of fiction, that is, the significance of the changes within and between the various domains of signification.
As part of that legacy, the property values argument ironically both spelled the death of municipal segregation ordinances themselves, and deeply inspired the longer-term success of American segregationism by other means.
They do not, without more, suffice to condemn opposition to same-sex intimacy as comparably repugnant to segregationism.
A typical, if florid, example of the rhetoric that accompanied this new breed of extreme segregationism can be found in William Benjamin Smith's The Color Line: A Brief in Behalf of the Unborn:
Particularly from 1948 on, they responded to the new stance of the national Democratic Party in favor of civil rights by adopting a strategy of elevating the rhetoric of anticommunism as a more widely acceptable cover for segregationism.
Specifically, his understanding of racist expressions as a form of power over others has wider applications and his invocation of D'Souza to clarify the emergence of a new racial segregationism certainly resonates with aspects of the developing contours of Canada's racial situation.
Here Steele makes a bold historical and analytical leap and connects contemporary white liberalism with the segregationism of old--thus, the "second betrayal of black freedom.
Their calls for racial justice and the possible acceptance of black Christians into white churches were weakened by a concern to hold together a denomination largely dominated by cultural conservatism, theological fundamentalism, and unreconstructed segregationism.
Oshinsky smartly situates Parchman in the South's history of racialized legal oppression, illuminating segregationism, lynchings, scientific racism, and other racial approaches to crime.
Mills acknowledges that, at one level, a spirit of meanness is nothing new in America, as demonstrated by the anti-Semitic and anti-New Deal views of Father Charles Coughlin in the 1930s, the rabid political intolerance by Senator Joseph McCarthy in the early 1950s, or the racial segregationism of Alabama Governor George Wallace in the 1960s.
Territorial and administrative segregationism triumphed with the passage of the 1936 Hertzog Bills.
Having experienced the underside of populist rhetoric in segregationism and opposition to civil rights, I'm perhaps especially sensitive to the fact that a lot of nastiness can lie under labels like "the people.
Walberg, "Four Fallacies of Segregationism," Exceptional Children, vol.