Asianization

A·sian·i·za·tion

 (ā′zhə-nĭ-zā′shən)
n.
1. The act or process of making or becoming Asian in character, culture, or outlook.
2. Development of more complex, integral relations among Asian nations, apart from external involvements.
References in periodicals archive ?
Aseanization is pervasive, even if Southeast Asianization is not.
I go on to analyze what I refer to as the notion of globalization as Asianization, which has guided Santiago's foreign policy for the past quarter of a century (Arnson and Heine 2014).
On a tangential note, China's recently announced Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank underscores the importance of this volume's theme of the Asianization of the post-GEC architecture.
Toronto's East Gallery reflects the Asianization of Canada's economy, and Asia now has a "film summit" in Toronto.
The US al-Monitor website wrote that Sanctions have shifted Iran's international trade direction from the West to the East, thus a trade policy of Asianization or Easternization.
Rather than describing world history as a process of Europeanization or Asianization, he claims 'it would be better to say that both West and East are in the process of creating a hybrid culture, one that will transcend and replace all of its predecessors'.
See also Funabashi, "The Asianization of Asia," Foreign Affairs, November/December 1993.
Second, there is the role played by the indigenous leadership in the implementation of the "three-self theory" versus the "trustee model" of missions, in which Europeans were needed to lead the local churches to ensure orthodox theology, liturgy, and church order as a mechanism to subvert indigenous leadership and the Africanization and Asianization of Christianity.
The so-called Asianization of campus fellowships resulted, in part, from the overall immigration influx since quotas and restrictions eased in the mid-1960s.
In other ballads and writing, Banjo repeated his warning of the Asianization of the outback, especially the Northern Territory:
Kailash Khandke, Furman University, and Veena Khandke, University of South Carolina, Upstate, "The Asianization of Asia: The Case for India"
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