latinization


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Lat·in·ize

 (lăt′n-īz′)
v. Lat·in·ized, Lat·in·iz·ing, Lat·in·iz·es
v.tr.
1.
a. To translate into Latin.
b. To transliterate into the characters of the Latin alphabet; Romanize.
c. To make (a word, for example) similar in appearance to Latin: Latinize an English name.
2. To cause to adopt or acquire Latin characteristics or customs.
3. To cause to follow or resemble the Roman Catholic Church in dogma or practices.
4. To make Latino or Latin American, as in culture.
v.intr.
To use Latinisms.

Lat′in·i·za′tion (-ĭ-zā′shən) n.
Lat′in·iz′er n.
Translations

latinization

[ˌlætɪnaɪˈzeɪʃən] Nlatinización f
References in periodicals archive ?
(7.) Goete, K.H., 'Making Sense of Post-communist Central Administration: Modernization, Europeanization or Latinization?', 2001, Journal of European Public Policy, vol.
Furthermore, it discusses Spanish colonial town planning based on the grid pattern, still evident in a number of towns and cities in the country; examines the introduction by Spain painting and sculpture, classical forms later indigenized by the Filipinos in sacred art and buildings; cites the introduction of music and the performing arts, in which Filipinos now excel in; explores the 'reframing' of the native languages by 'Latinization'; and tackles the reinvention of the colonial dress into the baro't tapis and salawal.
The Chinese sage who we Westerners call Confucius was born Kong Qiu in the year 551 BCE in the Chinese state of Lu in the district of Zou, which lay directly across the Yellow Sea from today's South Korea The name "Confucius" is a Latinization of the honorific Kong Fuzi, meaning "Grand Master Kong"; in the East he is more commonly called Kongzi, (or, in an older Westernization, Kong-Tzu) which means "Master Kong."
The findings from this research contribute to the body of knowledge in developmental baseball, latinization in baseball and the sociology of sport.
(83.) The resolution titled Zhongguo Hanzi Ladinghua de yuanze he guize [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (Principals and rules for the Latinization of Chinese characters) was passed at the Di-yi ci Ladinghua Zhongguozi daibiao dahui [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (First conference of Chinese representatives on the Latinization of Chinese); see Lin Tao 2010: 452.
The growth of the Hispanic population among evangelicals will contribute to the Latinization and pentecostalization of American evangelicalism.
Julia Becker and Vera von Falkenhausen both present essays that examine the role of charters, chanceries, and royal officials in the creation of transcultural heritage, discussing how the latinization of the Sicilian court led to the obsolescence of this third space by the beginning of the thirteenth century.
Was there a rupture in Turkey's traditional culture after the Latinization of the alphabet?
Brazil does not share the same language of the border countries and there are several expressions that resist the concept of Latinization. This is because the idea of Latinity homogenizes different countries to form an idea of Latin America which is opposed to an America that is not Latin (Mignolo, 2007).
[h]owever important and fundamental were the transformations that took place with the Latinization of Greek concepts and the translation of Latin language into the modern languages, the emergence of historical consciousness over the last few centuries is a much more radical rupture.