pastoralize

(redirected from pastoralized)

pas·tor·al·ize

 (păs′tər-ə-līz′)
tr.v. pas·tor·al·ized, pas·tor·al·iz·ing, pas·tor·al·iz·es
1. To make pastoral, especially to convert (an industrial society or economy) to an agricultural society or economy.
2. To set in or render into a pastoral form.

pas′tor·al·i·za′tion (-ə-lĭ-zā′shən) n.
References in periodicals archive ?
White, "the most powerful man at Treasury except for Secretary [Henry] Morgenthau," was chiefly responsible for conceiving and drawing up the "Morgenthau Plan," which called for a pastoralized and de-industrialized Germany after the war was won.
Fanny "is neither the field woman nor the pastoralized milkmaid, nor has she Bathsheba's disturbing autonomy.
(54) Through "courteous inclination" (42.1), the pastoralized knight is able to salve the self-inflicted wounds of the increasingly suffering Petrarchan shepherd Coridon, who "earst seemed dead" (9), and to restore his relationship with the community.
Westling, Buell points out that the "great tradition within American literary naturism" boils down to the "androcentric" and colonialist desire to escape from the city, town, garden, and pastoralized landscape-spaces constructed as feminine and enervating; and the androcentric and colonialist desire to restore the "wilderness"--spaces constructed as masculine and replenishing (25).
That failure troubles the city's status in the novel as a spatial and normative destination, refocusing attention on the novel's rural spaces and their accumulations: of pastoralized communalism and geographic mobility, of regressive darkness and sonic modernity.
The harsh and marshy world of Dickens's novel is pastoralized: Joe's saucer of gravy has, as it were, been poured over everyone and everything.
past we've pastoralized. Perhaps it stays with us because we feel a
There is once again a place for the singing poet--but in a pastoralized rather than purely epic setting.
(83) Boydston tracks the growing invisibility of women's work through the antebellum era, noting that although such work made possible the great advances of industrialization, it was systematically marginalized and "pastoralized." (84) Over this period, carework became something that was done by dependents--not by producers-and lost its status as valued work; caregivers themselves were marginalized from the "real" economy.
Thanh returns often to the "beauty of the rice field" in order to substantiate a cultural identity rooted in a rural, pastoralized, and mythic landscape.
In fact, this acting out is more of an assertion of selfhood and the moral prescription against pastoralized views of sex, than it is a radical undoing.