National Socialist love

National Socialist

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun The extended (unabbreviated) form of Nazi.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • As usual the right honorable Dr. Paul is technically correct, but I believe that the term National Socialist is slightly more accurate than the term corporatist.

    Libertarian Blog Place

  • As usual the right honorable Dr. Paul is technically correct, but I believe that the term National Socialist is slightly more accurate than the term corporatist.

    Libertarian Blog Place

  • He referred to what he called the National Socialist character of what became the Israeli Labor Party (Mapai) and of the Hagana

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  • The so-called National Socialist thought inspired by Michelle Aflaq has only increased the intensity of repressive regimes such as Syria.

    Amir Madani: The Continuing Protests in Arab Countries -- The Case of Syria

  • Hitler's party was called National Socialist, therefore Hitler was a socialist.

    Several days late and a brain cell short.

  • On the socialist side the debates might have been narrower for Lange, but it wasn't for Hayek and especially Mises who were likely rather angry at the German 'National Socialist' party.

    There's no Debatin' these Socialist Calculations!!

  • In any case, one can assume that he feels considerable affinity with the National Socialist philosophy.

    A Renegade History of the United States

  • Many passages in his book Looking Forward could have been written by a National Socialist.

    A Renegade History of the United States

  • Berlin State Museums Adolf Hitler co-opted the Advent calendar, replacing Christian symbols with Nazi ones to teach children to love the National Socialist cause as they would a religion.

    The advent of the Advent Calendar

  • The government was radicalized, leaving four National Socialist paladins wielding power over a fragmented political structure: Heinrich Himmler, Joseph Goebbels, Martin Bormann and Albert Speer.

    Fearsome Days

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