dhimmitude

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English[edit]

Etymology[edit]

c. 1985, from French (c. 1982), from dhimmi + -tude. See dhimmi.

Noun[edit]

dhimmitude

  1. appeasement towards Islamic demands
    • 2009 December 7, Ross Douthat, “Europe's Minaret Moment”, New York Times:
      The most likely scenario for Europe isn't dhimmitude; it's a long period of tension, punctuated by spasms of violence, that makes the Continent a more unpleasant place without fundamentally transforming it.

See also[edit]