Definition of Authoritarians

1. Noun. (plural of authoritarian) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Authoritarians

1. authoritarian [n] - See also: authoritarian

Lexicographical Neighbors of Authoritarians

authorings
authorisable
authorisation
authorisations
authorise
authorised
authorised term
authorised terms
authoriser
authorises
authorising
authorism
authoritarian
authoritarian personality
authoritarianism
authoritarians
authoritative
authoritatively
authoritativeness
authoritie
authorities
authority
authority figure
authorityless
authorizable
authorization
authorizations
authorize
authorized
authorized shares

Literary usage of Authoritarians

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Political History of Europe, Since 1814, by Charles Seignobos (1901)
"This is the ground of dispute between the semi-anarchistic socialists and the " authoritarians " or Marxists. The first Congress, at Ghent in 1877, ..."

2. Authority, Liberty and Function in the Light of the War: A Critique of by Ramiro de Maeztu (1916)
"For the authoritarians, on the other hand, there cannot, ... All that interests the authoritarians and the Liberals is that nothing shall be allowed to ..."

3. Annual Register edited by Edmund Burke (1878)
"Finally, after much strife between the Anarchists and the Authoritarians, the Congress decided in favour of the Authoritarians against the “Anarchists” or ..."

4. The Conquest of Bread by Petr Alekseevich Kropotkin (1907)
"Authoritarians pretend that it is the almighty ) employer and his overseers who ... Authoritarians say it is due to rural guards, judges, and policemen, ..."

5. Merriam-Webster's Dictionary of English Usage by Inc. Merriam-Webster (1994)
"Let's begin with Bernstein 1971, who says, “The use of the word of after all has for some time offended certain authoritarians...?' These authoritarians ..."

6. Political Parties: A Sociological Study of the Oligarchical Tendencies of by Robert Michels (1915)
"At the Hague congress in 1872, the "authoritarians," making use of means characteristic of their own tendencies (the hunting of votes, the calling of the ..."

7. New Millennium, New Perspectives: The United Nations, Security, and Governance by Ramesh Chandra Thakur, Edward Newman (2000)
"... and in some instances authoritarians have simply recast themselves, regrouping in order to contest elections and re-enter the new political paradigm. ..."

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