From King Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Politics
anarchisman‧ar‧chis‧m /ˈænəkɪzəm $ -ər-/ noun [uncountable] PPthe political belief that there should be no government and ordinary people should work together to improve society
Examples from the Corpus
anarchismThe mid-1960s were the watershed of postwar society, and the creativity and anarchism of the period left nothing untouched.However, anarchism remained an influential competitor to the Communist movement until well into the late 1920s.The central character presents the case for Mackay's individualist anarchism.The extreme form of this view, in which there is no role for the state, is labeled anarchism.The demands of survival have enforced a form of anarchism on Anarres.Its consequences are hostility to the strong state and vanguard party and sympathy with pluralism and perhaps forms of anarchism.It bore a tinge of anarchism and socialism.The anarchism of labor is more shocking, less dangerous.