Its foundational ideology, stripped of colonialist doubletalk, was simply one of white supremacy.
Polls show Americans now struggle to take our foundational institutions seriously.
Or of the Zohar, the foundational work of Jewish mysticism, which was written in Spain.
The answer is simple: challenging the foundational myths of Zionism shakes it at its core.
The foundational concepts of philosophy enclose the logos, and reason, within a sort of 'closure.'
Still more significant is the increased mechanical efficiency in the foundational industries.
Liberal education and all the values attached to it are the foundational matrix of the current system of general education.
It was this course that was looked forward to with the keenest curiosity as the foundational instruction given by the school.
His fortissimo chords have hitherto lacked the foundational power and splendour of d'Albert's, Busoni's, and Rosenthal's.
There are courses that are foundational and that must therefore be governed by an eclectic aim.
late 14c., "action of founding," from Old French fondacion (14c.) or directly from Latin fundationem (nominative fundatio) "a founding," noun of action from past participle stem of fundare (see found (v.1)). The Latin word is glossed in Old English by staþol. Meaning "that which is founded" (a college, hospital, etc.) is from 1510s; meaning "funds endowed" is early 15c. Sense of "solid base of a structure" is from late 15c.
foundation foun·da·tion (foun-dā'shən)
The basis on which something stands or is supported; a base.