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Encyclopedia > Sectarian

Sectarianism is an adherence to a particular sect or party or denomination, it also usually involves a rejection of those not a member of ones sect. A sectarian conflict usually refers to conflict along religious lines such as the conflicts between Catholics and Protestants in Northern Ireland.

See also: sectarian violence

  Results from FactBites:
Sectarianism Information (1879 words)
Sectarianism refers (usually pejoratively) to a rigid adherence to a particular sect or party or denomination.
Sectarianism may, in the abstract, be characterized by dogmatism and inflexibility; sentimental or axiomatic adherence to an idea, belief or tradition; and idealism that provides a sense of continuity, orientation, and certainty.
At other times, sectarianism may be the expression of a group's nationalistic or cultural ambitions, or cynically exploited to serve an individual demagogue's ambition.
Duncan Hallas: Sectarianism (1985/87) (1580 words)
Sectarians, for Marx and Engels, were those who created “utopias”, abstract schemes derived from supposed general principles, to which people were to be won by persuasion and example – co-operative “islands of socialism” and suchlike – as opposed to the Marxist emphasis on the real movement’, the actual class struggle.
However, sectarianism is not necessarily avoided by formal acceptance of the centrality of the class struggle.
The essence of sectarianism is abstentionism, on whatever pretext, from the actual class struggle.
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