All Noun
2,105 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Info Bigotry is a state of mind where a person strongly and unfairly dislikes other people, ideas, etc. more...
  • So it ever must be when bigotry is allowed to control the policy of states. Cited from Historical Tales, The Romance of Reality, Vol. 7, by Charles Morris
  • Where will the public find traces of bigotry in anything he has written? Cited from The Romany Rye, by George Borrow
  • I trust that the day for that kind of religious bigotry is past. Cited from Sunshine Sketches of a Little Town/Stephen Leacock
  • Clearly the bigotry would have been on my side if I had refused any longer. Cited from Letters from Egypt, by Lucie Duff Gordon
  • What an effort, my dear Sir, of bigotry in politics and religion have we gone through. Cited from The Writings of Thomas Jefferson, Vol. 3 (of 4), ed. by T.J. Randolph
  • The latter, he knew, had none of the bigotry so general among his countrymen. Cited from With Moore At Corunna, by G. A. Henty
  • It has worked with both left-wing and right-wing Jews on problems involving bigotry.
  • Sadly, however, the civil war, bigotry and fear made a just peace almost impossible.
  • And how far is bigotry to be looked on as a vice? Cited from A Hero and Some Other Folks, by William A. Quayle
  • Even his good qualities worked against them, and his love of his country went halves with his bigotry. Cited from Letters to Sir William Windham and Mr. Pope
  • His class had won a great struggle against arbitrary power and bigotry. Cited from English Literature and Society in the Eighteenth Century, by L. Stephen
  • But mind, we hold all this in a truly Catholic spirit, not in bigotry. Cited from Historical Sketches, Volume I (of 3), by John Henry Newman
  • He targets issues like mass-media culture, religious bigotry, political hypocrisy and making private issues public.
  • They accused her of bigotry for advising a young female friend against the stage as a business. Cited from Peg Woffington, by Charles Reade
  • Her father had only seen a little way, and that down a narrow path bounded by high walls of bigotry. Cited from The Glory Of The Conquered, by Susan Glaspell
  • She left her church having been subject to racial bigotry of the parishioners.
  • It passes through such media of bigotry, or self-interest, or vice, that its identity and power are lost. Cited from Lessons in Life, by Timothy Titcomb
  • His homosexuality often made him the target of bigotry, and he had a difficult relationship with his father.
  • It will do away with bigotry in all its slimy and offensive forms. Cited from Works of Robert G. Ingersoll, Volume VIII, by Robert Green Ingersoll
  • A senior police source once described him as a man driven by "pure and absolute bigotry".
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Meaning of bigotry

  • noun The intolerance and prejudice of a bigot