culturalize

cul•tur•al•ize

(ˈkʌl tʃər əˌlaɪz)

v.t. -ized, -iz•ing.
to expose or subject to the influence of culture.
[1955–60]
cul`tur•al•i•za′tion, n.
References in periodicals archive ?
Calendars thus narrate and culturalize time by identifying beginnings and directions, constituting the triad of past, present, and future.
Atomic clocks and computer logs first seem to cut off roots in human experience, but narrativizing media practices continue to culturalize these seemingly nonembodied and abstract technological temporalities and make them meaningful.
This is just an example of how naming, localization, mapping, and virtual landscaping inhabit and culturalize cyberspace (Fornas et al.
iDreamSky collaborates with top-tier international mobile game developers to localize and culturalize their editions of hit games for the China market.
It is very important to culturalize and present economic, social and environmental consequences and losses generated by climate change.
Within such discourse, "depoliticalization sometimes personalizes, sometimes culturalizes, and sometimes naturalizes conflict .
The narrator personifies Fredric Jameson's attack on the typical postmodern figure who culturalizes and aestheticizes everyday life, randomly cannibalizes the styles of the past, and remains hopelessly caught in consumer capitalism.
30) Rubin remorselessly culturalizes Malthus's variables (as Malthus himself does throughout his Essay, in all editions):
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