References in periodicals archive ?
That criticism of Israel--besides other factors like pacifistic attitudes, concerns about human rights, moral disengagement, and/or the way the media report about the Israeli-Palestinian conflict--can also be influenced by antisemitic attitudes is certainly not precluded.
It is clear that, in the Islamic tradition, the early Meccan passages from the Qur'an that are pacifistic were understood to be abrogated by the Medinan passages that legitimate jihad.
Similarly, one may point to Bankim Chandra Chatterjee's rousing depiction of Hindu nationalists' victorious struggle over British forces in Anandamath (1882) by framing the text with anti-Muslim rhetoric and a pacifistic epilogue.
The other types discussed are the ideal, chosen, spiritual, elitist, free, liberal, egalitarian, racially pure, alternative (counterculture), pacifistic, open, scientifically rational, and postmodern societies.
They will learn that the Christian Anabaptist, pacifistic, agricultural Hutterites have lived communally off and on for over 400 years and by now are approaching a North American membership of 40,000 individuals living in almost 400 distinct colonies in South Dakota, Montana, and south-central Canada.
All the talk has emphasised the pacifistic cornerstone of Islamic belief, and the expected backlash hasn't arrived.
as a good war" be dismissed as pacifistic nonsense, remember that Benjamin Franklin put it this way back in the 18th century:
We are far removed from the antimodernist assumptions of the Amish, who in their closely knit separatist communities can uphold their pacifistic principles like all the other rules of their Ordnung--the only shooting their pacifism need withstand being that of tourists' cameras.
The document said peace is not a secular value, as "certain pacifistic and ideological visions" may hold, and that it involves questions more complex than "summary ethical judgments" allow.
In interpreting the nation's right to collective self-defense under these circumstances, it is necessary to draw the line between what is realistic and a pacifistic argument that is oversubtle and out of tune with the harsh reality of the international scene.
The "report" actually speaks volumes not about the war or the "experts" but about the intellectual culture of The New York Times itself and the kind of vaguely "progressive" and pacifistic views on which it bases its allegedly weighty opinions about matters of war and peace and international relations.
Part 5, "Church and Society," thematically covers Stone's early position on slavery, his historic premillennialism, and his later pacifistic aversion to government involvement.