Vernacularization

Ver`nac´u`lar`i`za´tion


n.1.The act or process of making vernacular, or the state of being made vernacular.
References in periodicals archive ?
Far from an example of norm localization or even vernacularization, this is a clearer case of norm protagonism or innovation from countries in the Global South.
Vernacularization on the Ground: Local Uses of Global Women's Rights in Peru, China, India and the United States.
I called this process of translation vernacularization.
Such netizens act to form disparate cultures irrespective of off-line geographies, with each culture engaged in translation and vernacularization leading to unique norms.
He covers Tyndale and early modern appeals to the public during the English Reformation; the conflicting ideologies of Tyndale and Moore; how vernacularization and printing shaped the content and reception of the writings of Tyndale and Moore; Moore and Henry at cross-purposes; and Tyndale, Henry, and the royal supremacy.
In essence, the imperialist project and foreign missions were complicit in a program of vernacularization that reinforced indigenous cultural identity, even in exile.
The persistence of this trend can be gauged from the proliferation of debates concerning theories of local modernity in which indigenization or vernacularization of modernity has become the main focus (for instance, Appadurai 1999; Goanker 2001, Knauft 2002, Rofel 1999).
However, one may discern the Franciscan view within through its intense dramatic realism, vernacularization, and didacticism.
At the same time, the success of the Amadis series, which reached a larger and more diverse readership than any of Gohory's more erudite writings, contributed to the vernacularization of concepts of musical magic and helped foster their dissemination into these same courtly circles.
It is helpful to keep in mind Nicholas Watson's arguments against three problematic presumptions often found in vernacular studies: that language politics are always binary, that Latin is inherently the language of cultural authority, and that vernacularization is inherently progressive: "Introduction: King Solomon's Tablets," in The Vulgar Tongue: Medieval and Postmedieval Vernacularity, ed.
The paper suggests that, because Arabs were considered primary sources of science, Boccaccio is here describing study with the aid of intermediaries, in keeping with his lifelong engagement with gloss, apparatus, commentary, and vernacularization.