from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Making something casual.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Despite the upheaval resulting from the arrival of Business Casual in the workplace and what has been described as the casualization of America, women rising through management ranks stick to their suits.

    “I Don’t Have a Thing to Wear”

  • The heyday of panthose were the 1970s and 1980s but apparently sales have declined since the 1990s "casualization" of the workplace.

    Boing Boing

  • There's another effect of this "casualization" though, rooted deeply in racism and classism.


  • In his Wednesday column, New York Post curmudgeon Steve Cuozzo railed against the "casualization" and loungification of New York City restaurants.

    Eater National

  • And then we have the 'casualization' of our culture.


  • Of course, 'casualization' is hardly limited to India or to informal sectors of large economies.

    Far Outliers

  • While his main theme is academic freedom, he is able to locate this central educational value at the intersection of several interlocking forces: privatization, casualization, corporatization, and globalization.

    Bob Samuels: Will Tenure Survive? On Cary Nelson's No University Is an Island

  • This casualization of the academic labor force has not helped higher education.

    Where's My Professor?

  • Publisher: CBJ, L.P. Part-time shift: the struggle over the casualization of airline customer sales and service agent work *.

    OpEdNews - Quicklink: Virtual Meetings to Ground 2 Million Airline Seats

  • One is that the MFA plays an unfortunately major role in the casualization of academic labor that is on the brink of collapsing the entire system.



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