Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Alternative spelling of denationalize.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • v. put under private control or ownership

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • In his Christmas message, he predicted the State's power would be utilised to "denationalise" the Afrikaner and to attack his identity.

    ANC Daily News Briefing

  • Mangoshuthu Buthelezi, as Chief Minister, with his colleagues, foiled the plans of the National Party Government to denationalise all black South Africans.

    ANC Daily News Briefing

  • It proceeded to denationalise the African majority through the establishment of so-called

    NO ACCOMMODATION WITH APARTHEID

  • In South Africa itself, it is proceeding with its criminal moves to denationalise the indigenous African majority.

    NO ACCOMMODATION WITH APARTHEID

  • A regime which tries to denationalise the great majority of the population is described as moving in the right direction when it tries to entice and intimidate the Coloured and

    NO ACCOMMODATION WITH APARTHEID

  • Last year, behind a barrage of misleading propaganda, it enacted a so-called new constitution designed to divide the black people, denationalise the African majority and turn an African country into a white racist bastion.

    NO ACCOMMODATION WITH APARTHEID

  • Western Powers and interests, the racist regime has been trying to dispossess and denationalise the African majority through the so-called independence of bantustans and the forced removals of Africans from their lands and homes.

    NO ACCOMMODATION WITH APARTHEID

  • If circumstances force you to denationalise a certain part of your country, you must give the loyal inhabitants an opportunity to leave, and as far as possible must not allow their material interests to suffer.

    The Adventure of Living

  • He thought that a compromise between the two entremes was feasible, by which a certain element of picturesqueness might be introduced into our programmes without exposing us to the charge of deliberately seeking to denationalise ourselves.

    Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 146, April 1, 1914

  • Pleasure, of the cafe and cabaret and boulevard kind, the sort of thing that gave Berlin the aspect of the gayest capital in Europe within the last decade, that is the insidious leaven that will help to denationalise London.

    When William Came

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