Definitions

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

  • noun pronatalism; an ideology in favour of childbearing

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

natal +‎ -ism

Examples

  • In fact, the United States seems to have a bad case of what you might call natalism, privilege conferred by accident of birth, high or low.

    DESECRATION? DEDICATION!

  • The explanations I preferred in 2009 may still apply: (a) immigration of healthy young go-getters from higher-fertility places; (b) the new math for some middle-class parents, by which three is the new two; (c) a rebound in teen birth rates; (d) rising birth rates among single women, and; (e) neo-traditionalist pro-natalism, which is part of the stalled progress toward gender equality.

    Philip N. Cohen: Are Low Birth Rates A Milestone or a Tipping Point?

  • The explanations I preferred in 2009 may still apply: (a) immigration of healthy young go-getters from higher-fertility places; (b) the new math for some middle-class parents, by which three is the new two; (c) a rebound in teen birth rates; (d) rising birth rates among single women, and; (e) neo-traditionalist pro-natalism, which is part of the stalled progress toward gender equality.

    Philip N. Cohen: Are Low Birth Rates A Milestone or a Tipping Point?

  • The explanations I preferred in 2009 may still apply: (a) immigration of healthy young go-getters from higher-fertility places; (b) the new math for some middle-class parents, by which three is the new two; (c) a rebound in teen birth rates; (d) rising birth rates among single women, and; (e) neo-traditionalist pro-natalism, which is part of the stalled progress toward gender equality.

    Philip N. Cohen: Are Low Birth Rates A Milestone or a Tipping Point?

  • The explanations I preferred in 2009 may still apply: (a) immigration of healthy young go-getters from higher-fertility places; (b) the new math for some middle-class parents, by which three is the new two; (c) a rebound in teen birth rates; (d) rising birth rates among single women, and; (e) neo-traditionalist pro-natalism, which is part of the stalled progress toward gender equality.

    Philip N. Cohen: Are Low Birth Rates A Milestone or a Tipping Point?

  • The explanations I preferred in 2009 may still apply: (a) immigration of healthy young go-getters from higher-fertility places; (b) the new math for some middle-class parents, by which three is the new two; (c) a rebound in teen birth rates; (d) rising birth rates among single women, and; (e) neo-traditionalist pro-natalism, which is part of the stalled progress toward gender equality.

    Philip N. Cohen: Are Low Birth Rates A Milestone or a Tipping Point?

  • Since Brooks is the one who identified it and gave it a name, however, he is likely to be the one who gets the press when someone performs a Lexis/Nexis or Internet search on "natalism".

    Archive 2004-12-05

  • Brooks, the reigning conservative on the paper's op-ed page now that William Safire is leaving, is coming under fire for his recent column about Red State "natalism" and birth rates in which he quoted writer Steve Sailer's finding that President Bush "carried the 19 states with the highest white fertility rates."

    If I can make it there, I'll make it anywhere:

  • Brooks, the reigning conservative on the paper's op-ed page now that William Safire is leaving, is coming under fire for his recent column about Red State "natalism" and birth rates in which he quoted writer Steve Sailer's finding that President Bush "carried the 19 states with the highest white fertility rates."

    Archive 2004-12-12

  • Since Brooks is the one who identified it and gave it a name, however, he is likely to be the one who gets the press when someone performs a Lexis/Nexis or Internet search on "natalism".

    The "Natalist Movement" Explained:

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