fetishize

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fet·ish·ize

(fĕt′ĭ-shīz′)
tr.v. fet·ish·ized, fet·ish·iz·ing, fet·ish·iz·es
To make a fetish of: fetishized bare feet; fetishized a diet free of processed sugar.

fetishize

(ˈfɛtɪʃˌaɪz) ,

fetishise

or

fetichize

vb
(Psychology) (tr) to be excessively or irrationally devoted to (an object, activity, etc)
ˌfetishiˈzation, ˌfetishiˈsation n

fet•ish•ize

(ˈfɛt ɪˌʃaɪz)

v.t. -ized, -iz•ing.
to make a fetish of.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.fetishize - make a fetish of
adore - love intensely; "he just adored his wife"
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References in periodicals archive ?
Using models who don't meet traditional beauty standards, girls showing armpit hair and fetishising, it is tired," he adds.
William's own dual identity as an English king and a Norman duke is an implicit rebuke to the fetishising of nativist identities promoted by the European populism of which Macron is the antithesis.
Some critics have accused the author of fetishising Muslim women"
Early on in the book comes Van Orden's argument for 'treating printed books more like manuscripts, studying them one by one (without fetishising them), and putting the cumulative results toward cultural histories' (p.
Anticipating the vital debates about the 'male gaze' that would dominate film theory in the 1970s, Schneemann wanted to resist objectifying or fetishising the female body.
But Euro 2016 proved that the fetishising of the Ballon d'Or, of individual awards being regarded as equal to team trophies, ought to be outlawed among adults.
Pigott ties this fetishising of tactility to Cornell's own cinephilia, and identifies this same cinephilic impulse in Rose Hobart, a film borne of Cornell's simultaneous adoration of and dissatisfaction with the original work.
However, rewilding is already mired in the fetishising of lynxes and wolves, diverting interest away from organisms with less fur and fewer teeth, such as the quietly brilliant dwarf willow.
Then we changed our minds and started fetishising it.
Due to collecting practices, the fetishising of archaeological artefacts as 'art', elite objects make up the bulk of the exhibition.
We need to be encouraging people into work and helping them make something of themselves, not fetishising benefits culture.