individualistic


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Related to individualistic: self-revelation

in·di·vid·u·al·ist

 (ĭn′də-vĭj′o͞o-ə-lĭst)
n.
1. One that asserts individuality by independence of thought and action.
2. An advocate of individualism.

in′di·vid′u·al·is′tic adj.
in′di·vid′u·al·is′ti·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.individualistic - marked by or expressing individuality; "an individualistic way of dressing"
individual, single - being or characteristic of a single thing or person; "individual drops of rain"; "please mark the individual pages"; "they went their individual ways"
2.individualistic - with minimally restricted freedom in commerce
capitalistic, capitalist - favoring or practicing capitalism

individualistic

individualistic

adjective
Concerned with the person rather than with society:
Translations

individualistic

[ˈɪndɪˌvɪdjʊəˈlɪstɪk] ADJindividualista

individualistic

[ˌɪndɪvɪdʒuəˈlɪstɪk] adjindividualiste

individualistic

individualistic

[ˌɪndɪˌvɪdjʊəˈlɪstɪk] adjindividualistico/a
References in classic literature ?
Often Levin had admired this life, often he had a sense of envy of the men who led this life; but today for the first time, especially under the influence of what he had seen in the attitude of Ivan Parmenov to his young wife, the idea presented itself definitely to his mind that it was in his power to exchange the dreary, artificial, idle, and individualistic life he was leading for this laborious, pure, and socially delightful life.
It persisted in holding to a local and individualistic view of its business.
In his social theory Browning differs not only from Tennyson but from the prevailing thought of his age, differs in that his emphasis is individualistic. Like all the other Victorians he dwells on the importance of individual devotion to the service of others, but he believes that the chief results of such effort must be in the development of the individual's character, not greatly in the actual betterment of the world.
It was a knock- me-down doctrine--a practical individualistic doctrine.
She's got the talent without doubt, but is probably too quirky, too intelligent, selfaware and individualistic. Long may it be that way!
'But in the end some players still played individualistic. I hope we can continue playing as a team.'
Building on an amalgamation of Spanish cultural studies, psychoanalytical theory and masculinities scholarship, Hartson convincingly argues that the onset of a consumer society in the 1960s rendered the stern, austere patriarch redundant, and introduced a sybarite, highly individualistic model of manhood.
(4) Under the SCC s new "individualistic" approach, a violation of an AOG principle is established by demonstrating an unconstitutional effect on a single person, without considering to what extent empirical evidence could otherwise prove that the law achieved its purpose.
Singelis, Triandis, Bhawuk, and Gelfand (1995) defined the constructs of horizontal (H), vertical (V), individualism (I) and collectivism (C) and supported this distinction in both individualistic and collectivistic cultures (Triandis & Gelfand, 1998).
Prinstein and Dodge [21] have hypothesized that peer effects may be larger in collectivistic than in individualistic societies, stating that "it is possible that the effects of peers would be stronger for persons who are sensitive to the collectivistic orientation that may exist in their society [and] persons who believe that their culture is characterized by individualism may be more likely to be immune to the effects of peers." There is virtually no research that tries to test this Prinstein-Dodge hypothesis.
with individualistic and collectivistic cultural orientations toward charity advertising and
Much more tragic things going on at the moment Fiona Warren Disposable plastic bags sum up our attitude towards waste; we're selfish, excessive and individualistic Justine Greaves ...on Henley Green tower block for sale for PS4.2m That whole area is terrible.