Through 'objectification', he impersonalizes
these people, depriving them of their human features.
(8) This is the distance which holds them, since the 'image,' already vague and empty, impersonalizes
the human interiority, that is, we no longer identify ourselves by way of interiority, i.e., subjectivity.
finally refines itself out of existence, impersonalizes
itself, so to speak....The artist, like the God of the creation, remains within or behind or beyond or above his handiwork, invisible, refined out of existence, indifferent, paring his fingernails.
According to Barthes, the writer should not imbue his oeuvres with his overflowed emotions and sensibilities; rather, by assuming an escape scheme he impersonalizes his self by way of selecting objects that have no bearing to a multitude of definite feelings and incidents which remind him of the personal emotions, recollections and sentiments.
This is to say that he impersonalizes himself in order to remove his own identity form the scene.
point of view by its constant repositioning as a plurality of voices.
The triumph of you after the Civil War must be seen in the context of the more general drive towards a via media or neutral ground between politico-religious extremes: secularizing the public sphere, levelling upwards, it tacitly overturns the hierarchy of heaven and earth; it is the personal pronoun that impersonalizes
the cosmos, breaking the continuity between the natural and the supernatural (so strongly stressed by Coleridge) and opening the way for empiricism and deism.
Joseph Freeman contemplates one of the ways in which the healthcare system impersonalizes
patients, identifying them by room and bed number.
For example, a writer might opt for the statement, "A possible conclusion is that an error has been made in calculations," instead of saying, "I think your calculations are wrong." Use of the passive voice further impersonalizes the entire situation.
letters impersonalize both the writer and the reader by referring to the company name, using the plural "we," or employing passive voice; the 2 remaining U.S.
Moreover, when he refers to the Invisible Man's speeches as "the means through which the collective expresses its own subjectivity" (139; my emphasis), Harper both generalizes and impersonalizes
that collective subjectivity, which is to elide the effects of gender on the construction of racial identity once again.