Definition of abolitionism in English:

abolitionism

Pronunciation /ˌabəˈliSHəˌnizəm/ /ˌæbəˈlɪʃəˌnɪzəm/

noun

See abolitionist

‘If you don't understand the role of religious faith as the foundation for influential movements from temperance, to prison reform, to abolitionism, then you don't understand American history.’
  • ‘In the 1830s feminism as a self-conscious movement grew around abolitionism, particularly around the individualist anarchist William Lloyd Garrison.’
  • ‘This is foolish since our greatest political movements - abolitionism, civil rights, etc. - were religious before they were political.’
  • ‘Public sentiment may bring abolitionism back into fashion.’
  • ‘Beyond the predominantly traditionalist sentiments of most Americans on capital punishment, two main explanations account for why America's death penalty politics remain distinctive and resistant to abolitionism.’