- the holding by one person of two or more offices at the same time.
- plurality (def. 7a).
OTHER WORDS FROM pluralismplu·ral·ist, noun, adjectiveplu·ral·is·tic [ploor-uh-lis-tik], /ˌplʊər əˈlɪs tɪk/, adjective
How to use pluralism in a sentence
But a democratic, pluralist Egypt is a safer neighbor in the long term than one held together by barbed wire and policemen.
Theocratic democracies balance official religions with democratic institutions and pluralist practices.
Instead of fostering a pluralist Zionist conversation, they largely promote a limited set of views.
He held several other preferments, but we forgive him for being a notable pluralist because he made such good use of his money.
They set him before us not only as a landowner in five different counties, but also as the first great pluralist.
After the manner of that age—which Gerald lived to denounce—he soon became a pluralist.The Itinerary of Archbishop Baldwin through Wales|Giraldus Cambrensis
I guess in that sense at least, women are the same everywhere—Pluralist or Onist, it doesn't matter.
I could maintain their pace, of course: but I'm a Pluralist.
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.