from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of hegemony.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • The significance of those remarks was the American recognition that the world was no longer the preserve of two major world powers, but rather that the future was to be shared economically, if not militarily, by hegemonies which had come into being in the shadow of the post-war Pax Americana, namely the hegemonies of the Soviet Union, the European Common Market, Japan, China and the United States of America itself.

    Facing Up to 1975

  • While the book offers a useful primer for those naïve about how businesses function, it fails to arm readers with nearly enough to outsmart those crafty MBAs or challenge the hegemonies against which Mr. Kaufman rails.

    There's More to MBAs Than Legal Fraud

  • Without those scholars more interested in "cultural production" and "hegemonies" than in works of fiction or poetry or drama, other scholars and critics who think studying such works as forms of literary art is a perfectly nice thing to do would be left alone to get on with the task.


  • But academic criticism often seems to have little use for the "literary" as a subject of inquiry except when it can be shown to be illusory, or elitist, or a prop supporting various evil hegemonies.

    Art and Culture

  • Of course, other sports have their hegemonies too: Only five male tennis players have a real chance of winning the US Open.

    Champions League Losers Are Financial Winners

  • Because on political reform, the Liberal Democrats are the real thing, the bona fide radicals, and political reform would spell the end of all the current hegemonies across public discourse.


  • Have there been several successive world-systems, each with a changing structure and its own set of hegemonies?

    Between Winds and Clouds: The Making of Yunnan (Second Century BCE to Twentieth Century CE)

  • The article is an attempt to make non European sense of the complex hegemonies involved in the situation. '

    Endless Night

  • Whether the US-Soviet mistrust justified their maintaining huge nuclear arsenals or was a pretext for securing their hegemonies (or both), the result was their de-coupling the obligations of the nuclear "haves" and the nuclear

    Nuclear Disarmament Deeds, Not Words, Could Help Obama Earn his Nobel

  • So, tell me, with no control over medical markets, with insurance companies unrestricted by government from a complete monopoly, instead of just their regional hegemonies which are alreaddy horrendously unjust and economically ruinous, how exactly do you propose to protect the consumer?

    Only the Libertarian Fringe Offers Real Health Care Reform, Arnold Kling | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty


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