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tr.v. ob·jec·ti·vized, ob·jec·ti·viz·ing, ob·jec·ti·viz·es
To make objective or impersonal; objectify.

ob·jec′ti·vi·za′tion (-vĭ-zā′shən) n.


(əbˈdʒɛktɪˌvaɪz) or


vb (tr)
to cause to be objective
References in periodicals archive ?
I wonder if "affect" might not name precisely that space in which we might pry some kind of objectivized difference, and therefore the possibility of thinking, from the void between professional dismissal and novelty, between information and knowledge, between scholarship and criticism.
Observed Stumbo: "The collective effect is that men are increasingly being stuck in this unreal, objectivized view of women and sexuality, and are paying a steep prices for it, as we have seen in things like the #metoo movement, where men with significant influence have found themselves in deep trouble over their sexual behaviors."
Using a Likert scale, with the possibility of making comments, this assessment was also objectivized. Thus, the third draft was comprised of three domains and nine items, with a minimum of 9 and a maximum of 45 points (Table I).
(3) Como conclui Weinsheimer: "The putative universality of science is won by declaring off limits all that cannot be objectivized. What is beyond the limits established by its methods of objectifying is either unreal or merely outside the domain of the particular science.
be objectivized and optimized through external monitoring.
(The immense majority of news items provoke only an indifferent interest, and the character of emergency is attributed to what is most often presented as such.) Closed discourse, a feature of the technical world, will then reflect the disappearance of the speaking subject, which explains the frequently employed formula, "They say..." or "The story is..." instead of "I say"--a formula which expresses precisely the work of integration performed by the mass media in the objectivized technical system.
He associates a patriarchal family order and other objectivized social relations with social stability and normative psychological states whose disruption provides ready conditions for radicalism and chaos.
In the mid-nineteenth century, the period of classical, bourgeois liberalism, the feeling of individual freedom not only sustained political institutions but was objectivized in them; by 1944, individual freedom had disappeared from political institutions and, having nowhere else to go, took refuge in the souls of people.
The alienated loses all these to other people or objectivized phenomena in life.
Where Furtak's point of departure is the aesthetic dimension of Thoreau's epistemology, in "Thoreau's Moral Epistemology and its Contemporary Relevance" Alfred Tauber provides the metaphysical wonder that stimulates it--the same wonder that "drives scientific inquiry and the findings that must be translated into human meaning." Like us, Thoreau found himself in an objectivized world and in the midst of a "humanistic-scientific divide." But instead of simply rejecting the latter half, he developed a moral epistemology in the double sense of finding and making value through his lived experience of the world science presented.
These drawings fuse subject and object as much as this is possible; it is possible because it is facilitated by the transformation, a genuine metamorphosis, that occurs when the subject projects itself into an objectivized image that contains the subject immanently to a greater extent than the subject can be said to contain itself.
From the beginning (49), religious broadcasting was conceptualized as a audio-video altar where ritual, space and time were the pillars of this "media-cathedral" the very space that could build the bridge between sacred and profane and lead masses to the ultimate reality, managing the transition from those functional, utilitarian "gods" to the personal, objectivized "god"--a mediated religious construction offered through this powerful medium.