(redirected from routinised)


 (ro͞o-tē′nīz′, ro͞ot′n-īz′)
tr.v. rou·tin·ized, rou·tin·iz·ing, rou·tin·iz·es
1. To establish a routine for.
2. To reduce to a routine: a government that routinized mass murder while carrying out its totalitarian policies.

rou·tin′i·za′tion (-ĭ-zā′shən) n.


(ˈruːtɪˌnaɪz) or


vb (tr)
to make routine


(ruˈti naɪz, ˈrut nˌaɪz)

v.t. -ized, -iz•ing.
1. to develop into a regular procedure.
2. to reduce to a customary procedure.
rou•tin`i•za′tion, n.
rou•tin′iz•er, n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
They have noticed that American schools, so often criticised, are turning out more creative and less routinised individuals, who eventually snag more Nobel Prizes than the Chinese do.
Unless the shifts are institutionalised, or at least routinised, they may not be sustained.
The courts can help, especially after they have developed a routinised process for restructuring banks, as they have done with airline restructurings.
An important question is, will Yogi carry on the identity of being 'the mascot of militant Hindu sectarianism, reactionary ideas, routinised conflict and thuggery in political discourse' as described by Pratap Bhanu Mehta in a recent article?
14) These mental schemes become visible through structures, rules and routinised practices.
How comparatively external is our usual routinised relationship to reality
Practice] routinised is a type of behavior, which consists of various elements, interconnected with each other; forms of bodily activities, forms of mental activities, "things" and their use, a background in the form of knowledge and guidance for understanding, know-how, states of emotion and motivational knowledge (Reckwitz, 2002, p.
Moreover, as certain ideas became routinised around the time of Cession, Christianity and science together provided a grammar that enabled many Fijians to strongly identify with the Old Testament.
Serial features install a sense of spatial belonging, including the shops and houses passed--the street furniture--and routinised practices such as the purchase of the daily newspaper enfold social relations into the daily ritual.
Choreography highlights the embodied, relational and routinised elements of interactional sexism.