Origin of fundamentalism
OTHER WORDS FROM fundamentalismfun·da·men·tal·ist, noun, adjectivean·ti·fun·da·men·tal·ism, nounan·ti·fun·da·men·tal·ist, noun, adjectivenon·fun·da·men·tal·ist, noun
Words nearby fundamentalism
How to use fundamentalism in a sentence
It talks about radicalization as well as fundamentalism—and the dangers of that.
The lines of fundamentalism are blurrier today than what they once were.Fred Phelps May Be Dead, But His Fundamentalist God Lives|Matthew Paul Turner|March 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The two-state solution being the driving force behind Islamic fundamentalism, of course.Partition Skepticism and the Future of the Peace Process|Avner Inbar, Assaf Sharon|September 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
And, where those cannot be achieved, at least a base-level opposition to tyranny, reaction, religious fundamentalism, and so on.
“Fundamentalism will not win, even if they say, ‘Allahu akbar’ all day long,” her mother told Bennoune.The True Muslim Revolutionaries and Their Fight Against Extremism|Timothy Michael Law|August 29, 2013|DAILY BEAST
By some such stubborn tendency toward error Fundamentalism in our day is moving back toward spiritual slavery.The Pursuit of God|A. W. Tozer
British Dictionary definitions for fundamentalism
Derived forms of fundamentalismfundamentalist, noun, adjectivefundamentalistic, adjective
Cultural definitions for fundamentalism
A conservative movement in theology among nineteenth- and twentieth-century Christians (see also Christian). Fundamentalists believe that the statements in the Bible (see also Bible) are literally true.