英 ['fæʃɪz(ə)m; -sɪz(ə)m]
- fascism (n.)
- 1922, originally used in English in 1920 in its Italian form fascismo (see fascist). Applied to similar groups in Germany from 1923; applied to everyone since the Internet.
A form of political behavior marked by obsessive preoccupation with community decline, humiliation or victimhood and by compensatory cults of unity, energy and purity, in which a mass-based party of committed nationalist militants, working in uneasy but effective collaboration with traditional elites, abandons democratic liberties and pursues with redemptive violence and without ethical or legal restraints goals of internal cleansing and external expansion. [Robert O. Paxton, "The Anatomy of Fascism," 2004]
- 1. They heard the protesters shout:"No more fascism!"
- 2. The uneasy coupling of fascism and conservatism spawned a new kind of political regime.
- 3. The spectre of neo-fascism, as he put it, was stalking the streets of Sofia and other big cities.
- 4. Fascism is the most ruthless enemy of the people.
- 5. Fascism in Italy was extinct.
[ fascism 造句 ]