(Greek > Latin: a suffix; one who believes in; one who is engaged in; someone who does something)
Few American abolitionists were proponents of amalgamation, but many were called amalgamationists by proslaveryites in the two decades or so before the Civil War in the U.S.
This American term of amalgamationist has been applied to anyone who favors a social and genetic mixture of whites and blacks and was first recorded in 1838, when Harriet Martineau complained that people were calling her an amalgamationist when she didn't even know what the word meant.
Harriet Martineau (June 12, 1802–June 27, 1876) was an English writer and philosopher, renowned in her day as a controversial journalist, political economist, abolitionist and "a life-long feminist".
2. Black America, the masses, are equally opposed to the integration and amalgamation of the races.
3. The drive for more and more amalgamation is, and always has been spearheaded by those "coloureds" who maintain a separatist society within the black race, and who are not, and never have been, identified with the black masses.
"Denying the validity of infant baptism, Anabaptists accepted adult baptism, which was regarded as a second baptism by those outside the group who identified them as Anabaptists (from the Greek for rebaptizers)."
"Anabaptists sought to restore the institutions and spirit of the primitive church."
There is a major distinction between an "anesthesiologist" and an anesthetist. An anesthesiologist is a physician (or, less often, a dentist) who specializes in the practice of anesthesiology, while an anesthetist is a nurse, or technician, trained to administer anesthetics.
The history of medicine is a story of amazing foolishness and amazing intelligence.
2. Any one who tries to overthrow a society’s formal system of government or behaves in a generally lawless manner and encourages others to do the same: Some anarchists wrote a book which suggested ways to overthrow legitimate establishments.
2. A body of anatomists.
2. Etymology: from Greek ekdidonai, "to give out, to pubish"; from ex-, "out" + dicdonai, "to give."
2. A physician who specializes in the administration of pain killers in order to prevent or to cause an insensibility to pain during surgery, birth labor and delivery, or other medical procedures: An anesthesiologist has a medical doctorate whereas an anesthetist does not. An anesthetist is a nurse, or technician, trained to administer anesthetics.
Among some hospital workers, anesthesiologists are known as the "dream team".
2. A doctor who specializes in the knowledge of blood and lymph vessels.
2. A person who advocates or supports marriage between older women with much younger men.
2. A writer, or historian, who compiles the records and reports of an organization or a learned field in chronological order: "The historical annalist compiled a book about the city over the last 100 years."