from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Egalitarianism.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. the doctrine of the equality of mankind and the desirability of political and economic and social equality.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the doctrine of the equality of mankind and the desirability of political and economic and social equality
In rejecting democracy Fascism rejects the absurd conventional lie of political equalitarianism, the habit of collective irresponsibility, the myth of felicity and indefinite progress.
The first issue stated that desegregation happened because American anthropologists were responsible for introducing equalitarianism into anthropology, ignoring the hereditary differences between races, . . . until the uninstructed public were gradually misled.
While the president was working on the speech, one of his assistants, Raymond Moley, warned him, “You realize, then, that you're taking an enormous step away from the philosophy of equalitarianism and laissezfaire?”
When you have a social revolution and establish very high levels of equality -- although, of course, there is no total equalitarianism because some have higher salaries and others have lower salaries -- society is very intolerant.
However, in a socialist revolution, in a revolution based on principles, on moral values, on equal opportunities for all -- I am not talking about equalitarianism; we are not talking about that -- any indication of privileges is twice, three more irritating, and harms the revolution.
They could be idealist because of an excess of equalitarianism.
However, by saying there is no equalitarianism, we could resign ourselves to some making 85 pesos while others make 850.
We study theory in classrooms but we have to implement that theory and the essence of that theory to resolve problems in practice, without falling into idealism or extremist or equalitarianism.
Genetical science supports nothing more than a vague equalitarianism, because genuine knowledge of human heredity is inadequate for anything more precise.
In America, in partic - ular, equality of opportunity, whether as a description of what allegedly exists or as an ideal, has become part of an expected ideology which permits a reconciliation between ideals of individualistic achievement — in the tradition of the Protestant Ethic — and the tradition of political equalitarianism.
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