subjectify

(redirected from subjectification)

subjectify

(səbˈdʒɛktɪˌfaɪ)
vb, -fies, -fying or -fied
(tr) to make subjective or interpret subjectively
subˌjectifiˈcation n

subjectify


Past participle: subjectified
Gerund: subjectifying

Imperative
subjectify
subjectify
Present
I subjectify
you subjectify
he/she/it subjectifies
we subjectify
you subjectify
they subjectify
Preterite
I subjectified
you subjectified
he/she/it subjectified
we subjectified
you subjectified
they subjectified
Present Continuous
I am subjectifying
you are subjectifying
he/she/it is subjectifying
we are subjectifying
you are subjectifying
they are subjectifying
Present Perfect
I have subjectified
you have subjectified
he/she/it has subjectified
we have subjectified
you have subjectified
they have subjectified
Past Continuous
I was subjectifying
you were subjectifying
he/she/it was subjectifying
we were subjectifying
you were subjectifying
they were subjectifying
Past Perfect
I had subjectified
you had subjectified
he/she/it had subjectified
we had subjectified
you had subjectified
they had subjectified
Future
I will subjectify
you will subjectify
he/she/it will subjectify
we will subjectify
you will subjectify
they will subjectify
Future Perfect
I will have subjectified
you will have subjectified
he/she/it will have subjectified
we will have subjectified
you will have subjectified
they will have subjectified
Future Continuous
I will be subjectifying
you will be subjectifying
he/she/it will be subjectifying
we will be subjectifying
you will be subjectifying
they will be subjectifying
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been subjectifying
you have been subjectifying
he/she/it has been subjectifying
we have been subjectifying
you have been subjectifying
they have been subjectifying
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been subjectifying
you will have been subjectifying
he/she/it will have been subjectifying
we will have been subjectifying
you will have been subjectifying
they will have been subjectifying
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been subjectifying
you had been subjectifying
he/she/it had been subjectifying
we had been subjectifying
you had been subjectifying
they had been subjectifying
Conditional
I would subjectify
you would subjectify
he/she/it would subjectify
we would subjectify
you would subjectify
they would subjectify
Past Conditional
I would have subjectified
you would have subjectified
he/she/it would have subjectified
we would have subjectified
you would have subjectified
they would have subjectified
References in periodicals archive ?
He thus shifts attention from the literature of the May Fourth era and the continuity of the lyrical tradition to the subjectification of modern China and the signification of lyrical tradition; that is to say, he argues that Chinese modernity has developed in tandem with the Chinese lyrical tradition.
To provide a provisional account of affect's generative role in the maintenance of the HIV-criminalization regime, I offer the notion of the "juridico-affective" as a heuristic with which to trace the intermingling of HIV-criminalization law and the affective, as well as to chronicle the circuitry of subjectification and subordination precipitated as its consequence.
In this tradition, subjectification designates a process whereby "meanings become increasingly based in the speaker's subjective belief state/attitude towards what the speaker is talking about" (Traugott 1989 : 35; 1995 : 31), while intersubjectification implies "the explicit expression of the speaker/writer's attention to the 'self' of the addressee/reader" (Traugott 2003 : 128).
The key distinction is that disciplinary systems rely on processes of subjectification whereby the targets of surveillance internalize the imperatives of the monitoring system (to become docile subjects), whereas targets of total surveillance are assumed to be impervious to such processes, and thus in need of perpetual monitoring and ongoing violent intervention.
Third, following Hodkinson (2012: 504) in drawing attention to what he terms the 'physical geography of enclosure', and in his argument that the restriction of movement was not simply a consequence but the very essence of enclosure, we see it as important to show the role of spatial exclusions in shaping a particular subjectification through which people are 'encaptured' within the logic of private ownership and commodification (Hodkinson, 2012: 309).
Through sexual subjectification, women are taught that their power is rooted in physical appearance and sexuality, and are encouraged to objectify themselves for a false sense of agency.
Molencki (2005, 2007a, 2007b, 2008, 2011a, 2011b) devotes his papers to the study of prepositions/adverbs such as after, before, because, forward developing into conjunctions (in the framework of Hopper & Traugott's grammaticalization (2003) and Traugott's subjectification (1989, 1995)) as well as to the analysis of a group of prepositions/conjunctions borrowed from French.
Here, Maria Muhle's (2011) concept "aesthetic realism" provides an useful starting point to think how, through Ranciere, questions of political presence and subjectification could be uncoupled from predetermined forms of societal inclusion.
Those were the kinds of characteristics that I tried to describe in some empirical work that I did on the emergence of this enterprise culture and the modes of subjectivity and subjectification that seemed so central to that enterprise culture.
These debates have focused on the process of subjectification that unfolds through the asymmetrical power relationship between debtor and creditor, generating the moral imperative that debts are repaid.
Adverse affective experiences are unconstructive (Ionescu, 2016a, b) and can bring about mechanisms of becoming-woman as they activate individuals to shape novel practices and capacities by exploring what bodies can perform, in opposition to and beyond abusive and tyrannical schemes of power and subjectification.
The author mainly adopts an enunciative approach (Culioli 1985, 1990, 1999a,b, Adamczewski and Delmas 1982), but varies her theoretical approaches, resorting to the concept of subjectification (Traugott 1989, 1992), or that of the remainder ("parts of language that no grammar can ever reach", Lecercle 1990).