English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtraditionalismtra‧di‧tion‧al‧is‧m /trəˈdɪʃənəlɪzəm/ noun [uncountable]  SACONVENTIONALbelief in the importance of traditions and customs
Examples from the Corpus
traditionalismThey rejected both scientism and traditionalism.Without this dynamic process, tradition stagnates into a fixation of habit, traditionalism, bringing about its death or rejection.M'ARS specialise in a distinctive form of traditionalism, close to surrealism.The social institutions of traditionalism, such as religion and ideology, can also be seen as deformed, pathological modes of communication.I do want a soft blend of ritual traditionalism with friends and family.During the mid-sixties, Nietzsche's traditionalism seems even to have stiffened: certainly his attitude towards anything Wagnerian became explicitly antipathetic.It is typically equated with the traditionalism of figures like De Bonald and Lammenais.Henceforth modernism would be the star of western art while traditionalism was increasingly ignored.
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