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Related to uprootedness: cajolingly, prudentially, reassessing
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Synonyms for uproot

Synonyms for uproot

Synonyms for uproot

move (people) forcibly from their homeland into a new and foreign environment


Related Words

destroy completely, as if down to the roots

pull up by or as if by the roots

References in periodicals archive ?
5) The tendency to self-propagate, as Weil emphasizes, is precisely what makes uprootedness (through White racial privilege) "the most dangerous malady to which human societies are exposed" (Weil 1978, 45).
Breakdown and Bereavement, as uprootedness from Jewish existence, Sagi (philosophy, Bar-Ilan U.
Migration and uprootedness are part of Mayan history and mythology, says Holy Family Sr.
Many clinical symptoms and problems have been found to be related to acculturation stress, especially: (a) a broad array of anxious-depressive symptoms: feelings of loss, loneliness and uprootedness, nostalgia and longing for family, suicidal ideation, anxiety about the new unknown environment, fear, nervousness; (b) increase of toxic behaviors, especially tobacco and alcohol; (c) increase of psychopathological problems, especially depressive and anxious disorders; (d) diverse family problems: Conflictivity, lack of cohesion, destructuring, etc.
The Rainbow (1915), published just a year after the beginning of World War I, uses the backdrop of industrialism to treat feelings of uprootedness and disconnection by working against the grain of this historical moment.
For Benhabib, it was Arendt's critical engagement with Heidegger and Marx that offered crucial insights into the political implications of uprootedness, statelessness, and homelessness--conditions associated with modernity which also enabled the rise of totalitarianism.
They called it "Post-Vietnam Syndrome," a disorder marked by "growing apathy, cynicism, alienation, depression, mistrust, and expectation of betrayal as well as an inability to concentrate, insomnia, nightmares, restlessness, uprootedness, and impatience with almost any job or course of study.
11) We must come to grips with our uprootedness and re-acquire our own intellectual tradition before we can attempt to understand cultures that look with skepticism on the modern world.
Second, she writes her memoir rooted in the blood and soil of the Jewish state which alleviates and remedies somewhat the uprootedness, exile, and alienation of childhood.
He sees himself at the end of the novel as one of the "uprooted" (46)--the term he earlier applies to "Smith and Parker and joites," who, like Nathanael West's Angelinos in The Day of the Locust, came to Los Angeles "to die in the sun" (45)-- but he perceives his uprootedness in specifically ethnic terms.
The Rose of Jericho, however, strikes me as a symbol of diasporic uprootedness expressing a longing not for land but for a mere drop of water to bring it back to life.
Angela Schanelec's Orly observes seven people who are "in transit" in this Paris airport, exploring the strange world of non-belonging and uprootedness of the airport terminal that emphasizes a heightened sense of contingency and happenstance.
In this connection, he stressed the importance of enhancing the sense of patriotism among students in all cycles of education and through all the relevant subjects, as this will contribute to anchoring their identity with all its foundations and specificities, in light of the changes and challenges the world is currently witnessing, which threaten young generations with estrangement and uprootedness.
Furthermore, Weinberger's inner world had changed completely: a feeling of uprootedness from European conditions predominated over the muse of music.