- the holding by one person of two or more offices at the same time.
- plurality (def. 7a).
QUIZ YOURSELF ON "WAS" VS. "WERE"!
OTHER WORDS FROM pluralismplu·ral·ist, noun, adjectiveplu·ral·is·tic [ploor-uh-lis-tik], /ˌplʊər əˈlɪs tɪk/, adjective
Words nearby pluralism
Example sentences from the Web for pluralism
Not only is he wrong—but the true patriots are the ones standing up for pluralism in America.
All this makes the pluralism of the modern world a scary, unwelcoming place.Pew Study: Americans Are Self-Segregating Amid Proliferating Partisan Media|John Avlon|October 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Rent regulation promises true pluralism, an ideal in which the multilingual Needelman has a deeply personal stake.
Except for the two-state solution, the only issue that reliably drew applause was religious pluralism in Israel.We’re Here, We’re Pro-Israel/Pro-Peace, We’re Used to It. Now What?|Jay Michaelson|September 30, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Would liberals (not to mention what's left of Jewry) in Italy argue that the petitioners furthered "pluralism"?
Was there not a law against this kind of pluralism, tacitly agreed upon by critics, and applied by them with remorseless rigour?The English Stage|Augustin Filon
Pluralism, not monism, is the fashion of the day, and some carry it almost to polytheism.Major Prophets of To-Day|Edwin E. Slosson
This kind of pluralism is of course fundamentally incompatible with the presuppositions of my paper.Outspoken Essays|William Ralph Inge
Pluralism is well ordained in present political practice and demands a modification of hierarchical and monistic theory.Reconstruction in Philosophy|John Dewey
Pluralism, nepotism, simony and all the other ancient abuses were more rampant than ever.
British Dictionary definitions for pluralism
Derived forms of pluralismpluralist, noun, adjectivepluralistic, adjective
Cultural definitions for pluralism
A conviction that various religious, ethnic, racial, and political groups should be allowed to thrive in a single society. In metaphysics, pluralism can also mean an alternative to dualism and monism. A pluralist asserts that there are more than two kinds of principles, whereas the dualist maintains there are only two and a monist only one.