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used in Unbroken by Hillenbrand

3 uses
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to have unreasonable belief that is unfair to members of a race, religion, or other group

or more generally:

to have (or create in others) an unreasonable belief that prevents objective (unbiased) consideration of an issue or situation
  • To resist against the wrong hostile feeling, prejudice, and lack of knowledge was not very easy for the lower rank soldier like me.
    p. 197.0
  • Just as Allied soldiers, like the cultures they came from, often held virulently racist views of the Japanese, Japanese soldiers and civilians, intensely propagandized by their government, usually carried their own caustic prejudices about their enemies, seeing them as brutish, subhuman beasts or fearsome "Anglo-Saxon devils."
    p. 195.1
  • But those less inclined toward their culture's prejudices may still have been vulnerable to the call to brutality.
    p. 195.8

There are no more uses of "prejudice" in Unbroken by Hillenbrand.

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