Top 10 similar words or synonyms for polonism

avsan    0.780130

saarepuu    0.766715

pathique    0.761396

italianism    0.757986

selart    0.757172

vivisectionists    0.756365

stratfordians    0.751609

vivisectionist    0.737587

clericalism    0.736638

armenianism    0.735387

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for polonism

Article Example
Jerzy Robert Nowak His research and publications are centered on anti-Polonism and Polish-Jewish history and relations.
Polish Museum, Rapperswil The Polish Museum's director, Anna Buchmann, attributes its looming eviction to the anti-Polonism of local politicians, particularly the owner of a local newspaper.
Anti-Polish sentiment The French-language term "antipolonisme" ("anti-Polonism") was used by Polish historian Franciszek Bujak in his 1919 essay "La Question juive en Pologne" ("Jewish Question in Poland").
Anti-Polish sentiment The notion of anti-Polonism has been used in some instances as a justification for Polish antisemitism. Cardinal Józef Glemp in his controversial and widely criticized speech delivered on August 26, 1989 (and retracted in 1991) argued that the outbursts of antisemitism are a "legitimate form of national self-defence against Jewish 'Anti-Polonism'." He "asked Jews who 'have great power over the mass media in many countries' to rein in their anti-Polonism because 'if there won't be anti-Polonism, there won't be such antisemitism among us'." Similar concerns, but with less display, were echoed in "Rethinking Poles and Jews" by Robert Cherry and Annamaria Orla-Bukowska who noted that anti-Polonism and anti-Semitism remain "grotesquely twinned into our own time. We cannot combat the one without combating the other." In 2001 PhD Andrzej Leszek Szcześniak published "Judeopolonia - the Jewish state in Poland", explaining the origins of pre-war Jewish saying 'our tenements, your streets'. In 2002 Stanisław Wysocki published "Antypolonizm Żydów polskich" (English: "Antipolishness of the Polish Jews") naming incidents in Polish-Jewish relations, criticised by Prof Jerzy Tomaszewski as selective, unrepresentative and ignorant.
Polish cavalry Even such prominent German writers as Günter Grass, later accused of anti-Polonism by Jan Józef Lipski among others, were falling victims to this Nazi deception. Grass wrote the following passage, somewhat metaphorically, in his famous novel "The Tin Drum":
Anti-Polish sentiment The term "anti-Polonism" is said to have been used for campaign purposes by political parties such as the now-defunct League of Polish Families () or the equally defunct Self-Defence of the Republic of Poland () as well as by Polish far-right organizations such as Association against Anti-Polonism led by Leszek Bubel, leader of the Polish National Party and a former presidential candidate. Bubel was taken to court by a group of ten Polish intellectuals who filed a lawsuit against him for "violating the public good". Among the signatories were former Foreign Minister Władysław Bartoszewski and filmmaker Kazimierz Kutz.
Witold Kieżun After the end of his first contract in Burundi, Kieżun was meant to rejoin the faculty of Temple University, but the offer was revoked at last minute, due to the university faculty's erroneous association of the Polish Anti-Nazi resistance Home Army of which Kieżun was a member, with collaboration with the Germans, a propaganda lie deliberately spread by Stalin. (See Anti-Polonism).
List of phobias The suffix "-phobia" is used to coin terms that denote a particular anti-ethnic or anti-demographic sentiment, such as Americanophobia, Europhobia, Francophobia, Hispanophobia, and Indophobia. Often a synonym with the prefix "anti-" already exists (e.g. Polonophobia vs. anti-Polonism). Anti-religious sentiments are expressed in terms such as Christianophobia and Islamophobia.
Pan-Slavism ""... between Polonism and Slavonism there is not so much hatred as a complete and ineradicable incompatibility."" ... Conrad argues that "nothing is more foreign than what in the literary world is called Slavonism to his "individual" sensibility and "the whole Polish mentality""
Anti-Polish sentiment The terms Polonophobia, anti-Polonism, antipolonism and anti-Polish sentiment refer to a spectrum of hostile attitudes toward Polish people and culture. These terms apply to racism against Poles and people of Polish descent, including ethnicity-based discrimination and state-sponsored mistreatment of ethnic Poles and Polish citizens. This prejudice led to mass killings and genocide or to justify atrocities during World War II, notably by the German Nazis, Ukrainian Insurgent Army and Soviet Communists.