listen to the pronunciation of totalitarianism
Englisch - Türkisch
{i} totalitarizm
{i} tek particilik
(Sosyoloji, Toplumbilim) totalitaryanizm
{i} totaliterlik
Englisch - Englisch
A system of government in which the people have virtually no authority and the state wields absolute control, for example, a dictatorship
[noun]: centralized control by an autocratic authority [Characterization]
a centralized government that does not tolerate parties of differing opinion and that exercises dictatorial control over many aspects of life
government system in which one person or group of people has total control over the government and lives of the people
{i} tyranny, dictatorship
the principle of complete and unrestricted power in government
A system of government where the people have virtually no authority and the state wields absolute control, for example a dictatorship
Authoritarian government that attempts to regulate every aspect of socio-cultural life
A dictatorship which stresses total controls of all aspects of a citizen's life
A special version of authoritarian control - political or cultural - that invades the individual's private sphere in all aspects of life, and operates by the willing participation of the people in their own oppression Totalitarianism is often confused with regular tyranny, and shouldn't be: totalitarianism is far more rational, systematic, and invisible than little-fish dictators Along these lines, totalitarianism could only emerge in the twentieth century, thanks to information technology There were three in the past hundred years: Stalin's Soviet Union, Hitler's Third Reich, and Mao's People's Republic Many thinkers see today's global economy and entertainment-based soothing of outrage as the foundations of the next totalitarian system, McWorld
a form of government in which the ruler is an absolute dictator (not restricted by a constitution or laws or opposition etc )
the political view that the state is of paramount importance
Totalitarianism is the ideas, principles, and practices of totalitarian political systems. Form of government that subordinates all aspects of its citizens' lives to the authority of the state, with a single charismatic leader as the ultimate authority. The term was coined in the early 1920s by Benito Mussolini, but totalitarianism has existed throughout history throughout the world (e.g., Qin dynasty China). It is distinguished from dictatorship and authoritarianism by its supplanting of all political institutions and all old legal and social traditions with new ones to meet the state's needs, which are usually highly focused. Large-scale, organized violence may be legitimized. The police operate without the constraint of laws and regulations. Where pursuit of the state's goal is the only ideological foundation for such a government, achievement of the goal can never be acknowledged. Hannah Arendt's Origins of Totalitarianism (1951) is the standard work on the subject



    Türkische aussprache



    /ˌtōˌtaləˈterēəˌnəzəm/ /ˌtoʊˌtæləˈtɛriːəˌnɪzəm/


    [ (")tO-"ta-l&-'ter-E-&- ] (noun.) 1926. From totalitarian +‎ -ism

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