American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. Variant of eugenicist.
- From eugen(ic) + -ist. (Wiktionary)
“So a eugenist, meaning to improve the human gene stock, would not even approach Down Syndrome as an eugenic cause.”
“This reads like a warm-up story to prime the audience with something that sounds likely to spring the real story of Hillary receiving an award named after most famous American eugenist, already despised by that audience.”
“At all events, the eugenist propaganda has been welcomed with loud splashes by the daily Press.”
“To coin a phrase, evolution made it possible to be an intellectually fulfilled eugenist.”
“(Keith, 1946, p.8), and Hitler was “also a eugenist,” so “Germans who suffer from hereditable imperfections of mind or of body must be rendered infertile, so that as the strong may not be plagued by the weak … In all these matters the Nazi doctrine is evolutionist” (Keith, 1946, p.9);”
“But Bill being anti-abortion for his whole adult life and havinig Planned Parenthood's founder Margaret Sanger being a known racist, eugenist, Nazis it is too bad he is the one being under suspicion at this time especially since he was refuting it.”
“And the eugenist suggests, if it is not possible, that the explanation may be found, in the fact, that the human family, as a race, is below par; that so many of us are incomplete; that it is the product of the combined mental effort of the unworthy element that makes all the trouble?”
“To the eugenist, a thought obtrudes itself at this point.”
“A constipated woman is an anti-eugenist -- a eugenic atrocity.”
“Mr. Bernard Shaw is, so Chesterton contends, a really horrible eugenist, because he wants to get a super-man who, having more than two legs, will be a vastly superior person to a man.”
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