from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The ideology of Adolf Hitler's NSDAP (National Socialist German Workers' Party), including a Führer's totalitarian government, ethnic nationalism, nationalist territorial expansion (Lebensraum) and state control of the (war) economy.
- n. The ideology of any other patriotic socialist party unconnected with Nazism.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a form of socialism featuring racism and expansionism and obedience to a strong leader
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He was rather wealthy and was interested in what he called National Socialism as something worth trying.
I do believe that we are heroic and fearless in the pursuit and eradication of evil and the men who commit it, whether it is in the name of National Socialism or Allah.
A new political movement called National Socialism is on the rise, and a fiery young orator named Adolf Hitler is beginning to find his voice.
In National Socialism the leadership imperative, the Führerprinzip, demanded practical demonstrations of heroic prowess.
Yes, it's not called National Socialism for nothing.
It was called National Socialism and was totalitarian in character and aimed to control all politics, economy, social relationships, and thought.
That ideological base can be juxtaposed and compared with man-hating totalitarian ideology with which we had the bad fortune to deal during the 20th century, such as National Socialism, Marxism, Eugenics, Lysenkoism and so on.
As the German cultural historian Wolfgang Schivelbusch has written, “Fascism, National Socialism, and the New Deal all made the garden-settlement into a cornerstone of their plans for a new form of civilization, feeding popular enthusiasm with appealing words, images, and projects.”
A fortnight later Donovan and Jackson flew to the Bavarian city of Nuremberg, the cultural home for National Socialism, where Hitler staged his grandest propaganda rallies and the Reichstag convened to pass the horrid anti-Semitic laws.
After Axis soldiers were expelled from North Africa in May of 1943, Hanfstaengl reported to Donovan that Pius felt the wind shift and became more critical of fascism and National Socialism in his speeches, which Putzi knew would irritate Hitler.
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