Sinicize

(redirected from Sinicized)
Related to Sinicized: Sinified, Sinification

Si·ni·cize

 (sī′nĭ-sīz′, sĭn′ĭ-)
tr.v. Si·ni·cized, Si·ni·ciz·ing, Si·ni·ciz·es
To make Chinese in character or to change or modify by Chinese influence.

Si′ni·ci·za′tion (-sĭ-zā′shən) n.

sinicize

(ˈsaɪnɪˌsaɪz) or

sinicise

vb (tr)
(Anthropology & Ethnology) to give a Chinese character to

Sin•i•cize

(ˈsɪn əˌsaɪz)

v.t. -cized, -ciz•ing.
to make Chinese in character or bring under Chinese influence.
[1885–90; Sinic Chinese (< Medieval Latin Sīnicus < Medieval Greek Sīnikós= Late Greek Sîn(ai) the Chinese (see Sino-) + Greek -ikos -ic) + -ize]
Sin`i•ci•za′tion, n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
This will be done with lectures and training sessions on topics that uphold the spirit of a Sinicized Islam by using examples of notable figures.
China is now a world power and all of Southeast Asia will surely be sinicized within the next few decades.
Plaks carefully examines the inscriptions on stelae the Kaifeng Jews left and maintains that this group became Sinicized as its members absorbed elements of the Confucian intellectual tradition.
In Xinjiang, the technological sophistication of the reeducation and surveillance system suggests to some observers that the party state may have finally created the secularised, Sinicized Uyghur population it has desired for decades.
Therefore, "On Contradiction" turns to a theorization of Sinicized Marxism only after several case studies of war-time scenes.
In governing north China, the Jin employed in modified form many Chinese institutions inherited from the Northern Song as well as hybrid forms developed by their sinicized non-Han neighbors, the Liao (Khitans).
Barr and Skrbis (2008, 261) further suggest that Singapore has been strongly Sinicized under the PAP during the last three decades, reducing space for ethnic minorities and contributing to a "subdued sense of alienation among Malays and Indians."
There are also efforts to introduce a new Bible translation, one with a "Sinicized" text.
Chapter 9 charts the expanding influence of the "sinicized world" in the region, beginning in the fifteenth century in Dai Viet, before it skips to the "Chinese century" from 1740 to 1840.
One is the fully Sinicized name (Lijiang), the other, a Chinese
This is the first book to systematically look at how the Chinese themselves sinicized Christianity.