Castilian nationalism, or "Castilianism" (Spanish: Castellanismo), is
a political movement that advocates for the national recognition of
Castile, and in some cases, its independence.
Some Castilian nationalists defend the traditions and values from the
rebels of the Castilian War of the Communities, so they call
themselves "comuneros". Some of them also contend for the union of the
present-day Spanish Autonomous Communities of Cantabria, Castile and
León, Castile-La Mancha, La Rioja and Madrid.
April 23 is commemorated as Castilian
1 Symbols 2 Current political parties 3 See also 4 External links
Castile and León
Flag of Castile used prior to the granting of autonomy to Castile and León, it is used by proponents of a united Castile and Castilian nationalists.
A purple version of a flag of Castile.
A flag of Castile used by supporters of the Castilian Left.
Current political parties
Castilian Left Tierra Comunera Castilian Party Ahora Castilla
(in Spanish) El hecho nacional castellano Discussion about Castilian nationalism. (in Spanish) Castellano y no Español - Nationalist writing about the names given to the Spanish language. (in Spanish) Villalar de los Comuneros - Castilian National Day celebration (in Spanish) Yesca - Left-wing youth organization
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Regionalism, and stateless nationalism in Europe
Alsatian (France) Andalusian (Spain) Aragonese (Spain) Asturian (Spain) Basque (Spain, France) Bavarian (Germany) Breton (France) Canarian (Spain) Castilian (Spain) Catalan (Spain) Cornish (United Kingdom) Corsican (France) Dalmatian (Croatia) Faroese (Denmark) Flemish (Belgium) Galician (Spain) Occitan (France, Spain, Italy) Rhenish (Germany) Padanian (Italy) Sardinian (Italy) Scottish (United Kingdom) Sicilian (Italy) Silesian (Poland) South Tyrolean (Italy) Székely (Romania) Ulster (United Kingdom) Valencian (Spain) Venetian (Italy) Walloon (Belgium) Welsh (United Kingdom)
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Acholi Afrikaner Algerian Berber Canarian Congolese Coptic Egyptian Ethiopian Hutu Igbo Libyan Nigerian Sahrawi Rhodesian Somali Tunisian Ugandan
Arab Armenian Assamese Assyrian Azerbaijani Balkar and Karachay Baloch Bangladeshi Bengali Bodo Burmese (Burmese Buddhist) Chinese Circassian Dalit East Turkestani Filipino Georgian Gorkha Hindu Hong Kong Indian Indonesian Iranian Iraqi Israeli Japanese Kashmiri Khmer Korean Kurdish Lebanese Lezgian Malay
Early Malaysian Malay
Malaysian Hindu Manchurian Mongolian Marathi Naga Pashtun Pakistani Palestinian Punjabi Ryukyu Saraiki Sikh Sindhi Sinhalese Buddhist South Asian Muslim Sri Lankan Tamil Syrian Taiwanese Tamil Thai Tibetan Tripuri Turkic Turkish Vietnamese Zaza
in Albania in Kosovo in Rep. of Macedonia
Andalusian Armenian Asturian Austrian Azerbaijani Balkar and Karachay Basque Bavarian Belgian Belarusian Bosniak Breton British Bulgarian Canarian Castilian Catalan Celtic Circassian Cornish Corsican Croatian Cypriot Czech Czechoslovak English Estonian Faroese Flemish Finnish French Galician German
Georgian Greek Hungarian Icelandic Irish Italian Lezgian Lithuanian Macedonian Moldovan Montenegrin Norwegian Occitan Padanian Polish Prussian Rhenish Romanian Russian Scandinavian Sardinian Scottish Serbian Sicilian Silesian Slavic Slovak Slovenian Spanish Swabian Swiss Turkic Turkish Ukrainian Ulster Valencian Venetian Walloon Welsh
American Argentine Brazilian Canadian Confederate Chicano Puerto Rican Native-American Greenlandic Québécois
Australian Hawaiian Māori
Soviet (spanning two continents) Yugoslav
Note: Forms of nationalism based primarily on ethnic groups are listed above. This does not imply that all nationalists with a given ethnicity subscribe to that form of e