collectiveness


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col·lec·tive

 (kə-lĕk′tĭv)
adj.
1. Assembled into or viewed as a whole.
2. Of, relating to, characteristic of, or made by a number of people acting as a group: a collective decision.
n.
1. An undertaking, such as a business operation, set up on the principles or system of collectivism.
2. A collective noun.

col·lec′tive·ly adv.
col·lec′tive·ness n.
References in periodicals archive ?
The sense of collectiveness that is missing in our everyday lives is the reason we constantly adjust ourselves instead of demanding for lasting solutions to issues.
culture is predicated on collectiveness, family and belonging.
Our defensive collectiveness and look, some of our football has been very good."
It might also review the so-called political programmes it now produces daily, usually oversubscribed with guests who in recent times have been unbalanced in their collectiveness against Brexit and for a much longer period have been "over-balanced" against the government.
It might also review the so-called political programmes it now produces daily, usually over-subscribed with guests who in recent times have been unbalanced in their collectiveness against Brexit and for a much longer period have been "over-balanced" against the government.
Bob said: "Because of my experience I understand the dynamics quite well and is why I felt there needed to be a systematic change across the city and a collectiveness rather than every single charity and organisation working in silos (independently).
Namibia has also witnessed the women's movement cultivating a generation of young feminist women activists, who today are at the forefront of the women's movement as the collectiveness within the women's movement has since faded away.
The said choices seem to create collectiveness and sense of inclusion with the common people of Pakistan.
Pagbilao said the continuous education and increase public awareness produce action, adding that DRRM is at its best when the people, Civil Society Organizations and other stakeholders imbibe in themselves the principles of collectiveness and shared social responsibility.
"When wounds are surfaced," she attests, "they appear in the gospel text in a communal setting." (44) The collectiveness of wounds in this site becomes a site where new imaginations of life, even a ruptured imagination of healing, are possible.
Consider two cases in point concerning holistic African personality theories: Williams's (1981) three constructs genetic and spiritual blackness, psychological Blackness and collectiveness, and naturalness each functionally corresponds, respectively, to the present theory's inner core, outer core, and action constructs as do Baldwin's (1981) African self-extension orientation, African self-consciousness, and African survival thrust constructs.