internalize

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Related to internalized: Internalized homophobia

in·ter·nal·ize

(ĭn-tûr′nə-līz′)
tr.v. in·ter·nal·ized, in·ter·nal·iz·ing, in·ter·nal·iz·es
1. To make internal or cause to become internal.
2. To take in and make an integral part of one's attitudes or beliefs: had internalized the cultural values of the Poles after a year of living in Warsaw.
3. To direct (one's bad feelings or conflicts) inwards, often as a manifestation of depression, anxiety, and social withdrawal.

in·ter′nal·i·zer n.
in·ter′nal·i·za′tion (-lĭ-zā′shən) n.

internalize

(ɪnˈtɜːnəˌlaɪz) or

internalise

vb
(Psychology) (tr) psychol sociol to make internal, esp to incorporate within oneself (values, attitudes, etc) through learning or socialization. Also: interiorize Compare introject
inˌternaliˈzation, inˌternaliˈsation n

in•ter•nal•ize

(ɪnˈtɜr nlˌaɪz)

v.t. -ized, -iz•ing.
1. to incorporate within oneself (the cultural values, mores, etc., of others) through learning, socialization, or identification.
2. to make subjective or give a subjective character to.
3. to acquire (a linguistic rule, structure, etc.) as part of one's language competence.
in•ter`nal•i•za′tion, n.

internalize


Past participle: internalized
Gerund: internalizing

Imperative
internalize
internalize
Present
I internalize
you internalize
he/she/it internalizes
we internalize
you internalize
they internalize
Preterite
I internalized
you internalized
he/she/it internalized
we internalized
you internalized
they internalized
Present Continuous
I am internalizing
you are internalizing
he/she/it is internalizing
we are internalizing
you are internalizing
they are internalizing
Present Perfect
I have internalized
you have internalized
he/she/it has internalized
we have internalized
you have internalized
they have internalized
Past Continuous
I was internalizing
you were internalizing
he/she/it was internalizing
we were internalizing
you were internalizing
they were internalizing
Past Perfect
I had internalized
you had internalized
he/she/it had internalized
we had internalized
you had internalized
they had internalized
Future
I will internalize
you will internalize
he/she/it will internalize
we will internalize
you will internalize
they will internalize
Future Perfect
I will have internalized
you will have internalized
he/she/it will have internalized
we will have internalized
you will have internalized
they will have internalized
Future Continuous
I will be internalizing
you will be internalizing
he/she/it will be internalizing
we will be internalizing
you will be internalizing
they will be internalizing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been internalizing
you have been internalizing
he/she/it has been internalizing
we have been internalizing
you have been internalizing
they have been internalizing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been internalizing
you will have been internalizing
he/she/it will have been internalizing
we will have been internalizing
you will have been internalizing
they will have been internalizing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been internalizing
you had been internalizing
he/she/it had been internalizing
we had been internalizing
you had been internalizing
they had been internalizing
Conditional
I would internalize
you would internalize
he/she/it would internalize
we would internalize
you would internalize
they would internalize
Past Conditional
I would have internalized
you would have internalized
he/she/it would have internalized
we would have internalized
you would have internalized
they would have internalized
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.internalize - incorporate within oneself; make subjective or personal; "internalize a belief"
psychological science, psychology - the science of mental life
ascribe, attribute, impute, assign - attribute or credit to; "We attributed this quotation to Shakespeare"; "People impute great cleverness to cats"
Translations

internalize

[ɪnˈtɜːnəlaɪz] VTinteriorizar

internalize

[ɪnˈtɜːrnəlaɪz] internalise (British) vt [+ belief, values] → intérioriser
Over time she internalized her parents' attitudes → Avec le temps, elle avait fini par intérioriser les attitudes de ses parents.

internalize

internalize

[ɪnˈtɜːnəˌlaɪz] vt (frm) → interiorizzare

internalize

vt (psych) interiorizar
References in periodicals archive ?
Even though such instances are rare and difficult to detect, internalized racism makes it presence felt subtly in the thinking and body language of people belonging to racial minorities.
Negative outcomes associated with internalized stigma include hopelessness and low self-esteem, more severe depression, social avoidance, and decreased compliance to, and/or utilization of, a treatment regimen (Lysaker, Roe, & Yanos, 2007; Lysaker, Tsai, Yanos, & Roe, 2008).
For Latina/o undergraduates, ethnic identity is an important construct linked to self-esteem and educational attainment Internalized and perceived racism have been hypothesized to hinder ethnic identity development in Latina/o undergraduates.
In line with this, proximal minority stress processes can be in the form of concealment, expectation of rejection, and internalized homophobia (Meyer, 2003).
It was hypothesized that Women diagnosed with Depression are likely to be experiencing more Discrimination and Internalized Stigma in comparison to Men.
When the components work together, an individual is able to perform internalized roles.
The CDC (2009) linked homophobia and internalized homophobia to an increased risk of infection by HIV in Black MSM.
This subjective perception has been called internalized stigma (Bos, Pryor, Reeder, & Stutterheim, 2013; Livingston & Boyd, 2010; Ritsher et al.
The author explored the relationship between internalized stereotyping, parental pressure, and parental support on major choices among 315 Asian American undergraduate and graduate students.
Irradiation can penetrate food tissues and effectively reduce the number of microorganisms on fresh produce, but the efficacy of the process against internalized bacteria had been unknown.
According to the study, lesbian and gay people experience higher rates of physical and mental health problems and chronic stress due to discrimination, rejection, harassment, concealment of sexual orientation, internalized homophobia (negative attitudes toward homosexuality) and other negative experiences leads to poor health.
A new study from the University of Maryland may explain why: Internalized racism inflicts measurable biological damage on its victims, literally causing their bodies to age faster.