totalistic


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Adj.1.totalistic - of or relating to the principles of totalitarianism according to which the state regulates every realm of lifetotalistic - of or relating to the principles of totalitarianism according to which the state regulates every realm of life; "totalitarian theory and practice"; "operating in a totalistic fashion"
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Indeed, no one publication can revel in the euphoria of totalistic theorizing on any subject in the social sciences, all the more so with regard to a multi-dimensional concept with an interdisciplinary slant like globalization.
1 got to experience the way a totalistic society works while taking part in the popular demonstration along the motor route from the airport.
These totalistic, these non-human cities offer an extraordinary fascination for the souls of fearful men.
53) The insular and totalistic nature of these groups disrupts or preempts the conditions that allow liberals to tolerate, if sometimes grudgingly, the notion of membership in groups with illiberal worldviews: their autonomy, their capacity to make voluntary choices to join or remain in a group, and their freedom to exit that group.
Maria Cristina Pons, for example, contrasts Piglia's affirmation of fluidity or difference with the more totalistic literary projects of previous Argentine intellectuals: "se advierte, en oposicion a la vision totalizante propuesta por Sarmiento en Facundo, la fragmentacion discursiva de la subjetividad o descomposicion del enigma actual argentino y la multiplicacion del sentido" (44).
Ordinary rules include Pascal's triangle, Hex Wolfram's code, and the outer totalistic rule.
The totalistic definition views CT as the entirety of a counselor's emotional reactions to a client (Kernberg, 1965).
Insurgents used women and children as shields, and soldiers and Marines feel a totalistic black stain on themselves because of an innocent child's face, killed in the firefight.
Ehsan Malik emphasized that the Mountain Day's observance must not be viewed upon in an isolated perspective but rather should be given a considerate responsiveness in a totalistic perspective.
Hayes, Gelso, and Hummel (2011) identified four conceptions of CT that have been developed in the literature over the years: (a) a classical conception outlined by Freud (1910/1957) and the early psychoanalytic schools that assumed all CT reflected the therapist's unconscious, conflict-based reactions to the client's transference; (b) a totalistic conceptualization, in which all therapist reactions are important and all should be studied and understood; (c) a complementary conceptualization, in which CT is seen as a response to client dynamics in a manner that the counselor mindfully chooses responses; and (d) a relational conceptualization that sees CT as mutually developed between the therapist and the client and resulting from needs, unresolved conflicts, and behaviors.
In his analysis Ahmed describes the centralized authoritarian state paralleling what Karl Wittfogel call the 'hydraulic society' or 'Oriental Despotism' in its totalistic power over peripheral tribal regions, as an ongoing dialectic since the evolution of the state in various areas of the world.
The totalistic picture of patriarchy painted by some feminists has long been contested by others.