Definition of Supernation

1. Noun. An alliance or union of several nations into a nationlike entity. ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Supernation

1. [n -S]

Lexicographical Neighbors of Supernation

supermums
supermundane
supermusical
supermusicals
supernacular
supernaculum
supernal
supernally
supernannies
supernanny
supernatant
supernatants
supernatation
supernate
supernates
supernation (current term)
supernational
supernationally
supernations
supernatural
supernatural being
supernatural virtue
supernaturalisation
supernaturalise
supernaturalised
supernaturalises
supernaturalising
supernaturalism
supernaturalist
supernaturalistic

Literary usage of Supernation

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

1. The Gospel in the Light of the Great War by Ozora Stearns Davis (1919)
"This text defines the supernation. I. God is the Creator and Lord of the ... The nations are to dwell together in the supernation. III. ..."

2. Selected Essays by Aḥad Haʻam (1912)
"This idea of Israel as the supernation might be expanded and amplified into a complete system. For the profound tragedy of our ..."

3. The Social Welfare Forum: Official Proceedings ... Annual Forum by National Conference on Social Welfare, American Social Science Association, Conference of Charities (U.S., Conference of Charities (U.S.), National Conference of Social Work (U.S. (1919)
"... the supreme rule of the superman and the supernation; the elimination of the smaller and weaker individual or nation. This is the very antithesis of ..."

4. The Living Age by Making of America Project, Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell (1922)
"The 'faithful' were conceived as a supernation, independent of local ties and limitations. Then came the Faustian era, which revolted against passive ..."

5. The New York Times Current History (1917)
"... stores and gasoline bombs it drives those who believe in a supernation to a literal interpretation of the above widely popular philosophy. ..."

6. The Equality of States in International Law by Edwin De Witt Dickinson (1918)
"... in the privileges and responsibilities of supernation- al institutional development, in other words, with their capacity for political rights. ..."

7. The New York Times Current History of the European War (1915)
"... stores and gasoline bombs it drives those who believe in a supernation to a literal interpretation of the above widely popular philosophy. ..."

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