Africanize

(redirected from Africanizing)

Af·ri·can·ize

 (ăf′rĭ-kə-nīz′)
v. Af·ri·can·ized, Af·ri·can·iz·ing, Af·ri·can·iz·es
v.tr.
1. To make African or cause to have African characteristics, as in culture.
2. To transfer to African control: "the Government's plan to Africanize the service" (BBC Summary of World Broadcasts).
v.intr.
To become African.

Africanize

(ˈæfrɪkəˌnaɪz) or

Africanise

vb
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) (tr) to make African, esp to give control of (policy, government, etc) to Africans
ˌAfricaniˈzation, ˌAfricaniˈsation n

Africanize


Past participle: Africanized
Gerund: Africanizing

Imperative
Africanize
Africanize
Present
I Africanize
you Africanize
he/she/it Africanizes
we Africanize
you Africanize
they Africanize
Preterite
I Africanized
you Africanized
he/she/it Africanized
we Africanized
you Africanized
they Africanized
Present Continuous
I am Africanizing
you are Africanizing
he/she/it is Africanizing
we are Africanizing
you are Africanizing
they are Africanizing
Present Perfect
I have Africanized
you have Africanized
he/she/it has Africanized
we have Africanized
you have Africanized
they have Africanized
Past Continuous
I was Africanizing
you were Africanizing
he/she/it was Africanizing
we were Africanizing
you were Africanizing
they were Africanizing
Past Perfect
I had Africanized
you had Africanized
he/she/it had Africanized
we had Africanized
you had Africanized
they had Africanized
Future
I will Africanize
you will Africanize
he/she/it will Africanize
we will Africanize
you will Africanize
they will Africanize
Future Perfect
I will have Africanized
you will have Africanized
he/she/it will have Africanized
we will have Africanized
you will have Africanized
they will have Africanized
Future Continuous
I will be Africanizing
you will be Africanizing
he/she/it will be Africanizing
we will be Africanizing
you will be Africanizing
they will be Africanizing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been Africanizing
you have been Africanizing
he/she/it has been Africanizing
we have been Africanizing
you have been Africanizing
they have been Africanizing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been Africanizing
you will have been Africanizing
he/she/it will have been Africanizing
we will have been Africanizing
you will have been Africanizing
they will have been Africanizing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been Africanizing
you had been Africanizing
he/she/it had been Africanizing
we had been Africanizing
you had been Africanizing
they had been Africanizing
Conditional
I would Africanize
you would Africanize
he/she/it would Africanize
we would Africanize
you would Africanize
they would Africanize
Past Conditional
I would have Africanized
you would have Africanized
he/she/it would have Africanized
we would have Africanized
you would have Africanized
they would have Africanized
References in periodicals archive ?
Africanizing the medical services would have entailed setting up Western medical training institutions in East Africa (which began only in the 1930s), but most Indian doctors were recruited from Grants Medical College in Bombay, where they were trained as assistant surgeons (doctors), sub-assistant surgeons and hospital assistants without cost to the Kenyan government.
Their topics include the self-fulfilling prophecy of teacher perception of low achievers, exploring challenges and possibilities in pre-service teacher education: critical and intercultural pedagogy in post-conflict Bosnia and Herzegovina, the education of Roma children: challenges and promises, Africanizing science education: engaging students in context-based science instruction, implementing the mixed instrumental ensemble practice in Japan: the application of instructional template and flow assessment, and strategies of engagement: parent and school connections.
However, several of the converts retained their African-based beliefs, religious expressions, and ideas of God, in effect Africanizing Christianity and becoming "Jamaican Christians," not "British Christians" (p.
But "Africanizing" cyberspace is more than a commercial enterprise.
The paper cautions about accepting liberal democracy at face value and sees the possibility of selectively Africanizing democracy so that it fits the needs, as well as the expectations, of the African public.