Definition of new order in US English:

new order


  • 1A new system, regime, or government.

    ‘a new economic order’
    • ‘They were not temporarily overlooked in the constitution of the new order, but were deliberately deprived of citizenship.’
    • ‘No longer supported but condemned for gross violations of human rights, these dictatorial regimes had to succumb and give way to a new order.’
    • ‘The marketization of human life and labor which the new order brought was thus hard to accept.’
    • ‘There was no possible denying their right and power to the vote and to make South African blacks the overwhelming majority in the new order.’
    • ‘It's a trial of a whole order and he will question the legitimacy of the new order that is attempting to judge him.’
    • ‘Many of these issues reflect a deep sense that peasants were second-class citizens in the new order.’
    • ‘So much for nostalgia for the ancien regime: the greater problem is that the new order does not break enough with the old.’
    • ‘It is these influences that give rise to the transformation of international relations from the old order to the new order.’
    • ‘Which only goes to show the new order, as Indian gaming becomes more of a political force.’
    • ‘That kind of world is the very antithesis of the so-called new order of tyranny which the dictators seek to create with the crash of a bomb.’
    • ‘Hals painted, with great vigour and freshness, a wide variety of representative social types of the new order.’
    • ‘But if honours are to continue, could the new order not mean a new order - of Scotland perhaps, or of St Andrew?’
    • ‘They persuaded socialists that the new order would build itself, or through the actions of parliamentarians, while they slept.’
    • ‘The new order recognizes that the old international system has lost both salience and legitimacy.’
    • ‘At the end of all the great wars of the past, the new order has been framed by a post-war peace settlement.’
    • ‘Today it seems that we stand on the verge of a whole new order, in which the division of mankind is no longer.’
    • ‘How will the MNF respond to insurgent provocations under the new order?’
    • ‘Such a policy led to increasing polarization of the society causing the subjugated ethnic communities to despise the new order.’
    • ‘A new order, the earliest form of capitalism, was being born.’
    • ‘But it was not just Labour that recognised the need for a new order.’
    1. 1.1 Hitler's planned reorganization of Europe under Nazi rule.
      • ‘Nazis hoped to create a new order in world affairs as well as the new order at home.’
      • ‘It was over this vast empire that Hitler intended to superimpose a New Order.’
      • ‘Italy entered the war on 10 June 1940: its place in the New Order was never secure.’