erotization


Also found in: Medical.

erotization

(ˌɛrətaɪˈzeɪʃən; ˌɛrətɪˈzeɪʃən) or

erotisation

n
the action or generation of sexual arousal
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
In this sense, domination is not only symbolic but economic, with the erotization of postcolonial geographies also serving as a means of turning a profit.
In this regard, it brings reports of an anorexic woman in the context of clinical experience in psychanalysis, to illustrate the relation between the anorexic symptom and the erotization of oral activity, in order to further reflect on the effects resulting from the opening of a space in the discourse, based on psychanalytic listening.
This erotization of Stanley's male body, if only paratextually, has a subversively queer force that undermines the play's heteronormative model.
In a similar way, by the late 1960s the blue jean served to the articulation of new ideals of feminine beauty and desirability, and--through the advertising strategies--to a whole erotization of the Argentine visual culture.
They are traumatized and may exhibit the following symptoms; self-blame, powerlessness, loss and betrayal, fragmentation of bodily experience, stigmatization, erotization, destructiveness, dissociation, multiple personality disorder, and attachment disorder (Williams et al., 2002)
Kennedy habia ya propuesto una interpretacion sobre los limites que el estructuralismo paranoico producia en el argumento de Mackinnon en Duncan Kennedy, "Sexual Abuse, Sexy Dressing and the Erotization of Domination" en (1992) New England Law Review, 26, 1309-1393.
The erotization of literary space in Paz affects his very concept of poetry.
This erotization of violence and revenge reappears a few lines later when Spain repeats that the venom that can destroy Fairyland issues from the Empress's bosom: