Examples from the Web for feudalistic
The most advanced culture on Rigel's first planet is to be compared to the Italian cities during Europe's feudalistic era.
They were from a feudalistic world and tried to portray the Aztecs in such terms.
The capitalist class, far shrewder than the feudalistic rulers, dispenses with personally equipped armed force.History of the Great American Fortunes, Vol. I|Myers Gustavus
His plans were a curious composition of socialistic and feudalistic features.Lyman's History of old Walla Walla County, Vol. 1 (of 2)|William Denison Lyman
Dimly lighted, the heavy oak finish looked the more quaint and feudalistic.The Cathedral Towns and Intervening Places of England, Ireland and Scotland:|Thomas W. Silloway
British Dictionary definitions for feudalistic
Word Origin and History for feudalistic
a coinage of historians, first attested 1839; see feudal. Feudal system attested from 1776.
Culture definitions for feudalistic
A system of obligations that bound lords and their subjects in Europe during much of the Middle Ages. In theory, the king owned all or most of the land and gave it to his leading nobles in return for their loyalty and military service. The nobles in turn held land that peasants, including serfs, were allowed to farm in return for the peasants' labor and a portion of their produce. Under feudalism, people were born with a permanent position in society. (See fief and vassal.)