European

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European

1. a native or inhabitant of Europe
2. a person of European descent
3. a supporter of the European Union or of political union of the countries of Europe or a part of it
References in periodicals archive ?
We have to fight for our freedom and Europeanism now, just as 100 years ago, he emphasized.
The specified thinkers offered in this article engaged in humanitas Africana and as noted not only manifest a back to Africa consciousness but also intentionally grappled with alternative forms of the divisive-thinking strictures of Europeanism.
Since African civilizations historically have prospered when they have operated in accord with the African-centered worldview (Azibo, 1999; Carruthers, 1999), it becomes more evident why ADPs must be socially engineered out of Eurasian-induced psychological misorientation (psychological Arabism, Europeanism and European-Americanism) back to the traditional African personality in keeping with the epigraph and pleadings with which these notes began.
Whereas political parties and public opinion in France, Belgium, Italy, and the Netherlands played a significant role in the adoption of bans on Muslim veils, immigration of people from Muslim origin and security concerns within the context of Europeanism helped shape the external process that led to the diffusion of full-face veil-ban policies in the region.
In this context, addressing cultural diversity in an attempt to eliminate cultural barriers and promote Europeanism as opposed to a moral hesitancy (or even xenophobic) view of "the other", may the other be a fellow EU citizen or a third country national, proves to a crucial undertake for ensuring the success of the European Project.
Originally, my research was oriented toward banal Europeanism (Cram, 2001, 2009) in two European countries: the United Kingdom (UK) and Bulgaria.
Europeanism was long a welcome identity for a country that after World War II was more than happy to embrace an alternative.
So, Europeanism meant "trust in progress, rationalism, historicism, individualism, secular spirit and capitalist economy" as opposed to non-Europenism which is characterized by "primitivism, exotic, anachronistic, authenticity, orthodox spirituality, capitalism phobia, fatalism".
Conti and Verzichelli (2002), in one of the rare attempts to operationalize the "pro-European stance" in concrete words, distinguish between functional and identity Europeanism.
Unlike Berlin's Europeanism, recent pan-Europeanist approaches to Russia reject this normative view of "Europe" or "the West" as a standard of excellence into which Russia is to be included or to which Russia is to be compared.

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