from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of emotionalise.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Interestingly, as in a string of recent Spielberg offerings, this arch- emotionalising instantly disappears when the director gets out the heavy weaponry: Spielberg is still a peerless constructor of battle and fighting scenes, managing to impart a visceral brutality that is also sensitive to the human cost.
That abandonment of the primacy of Justice has had dreadful effects and one of these, along with everyone lese is the emotionalising as in selfishly emoting of modern people.
Aucamp said government and the media should guard against emotionalising and sensationalising the issue, and South Africa's existing criminal justice system was sufficient to deal with these isolated incidents.
Fort had been lying there about an hour, sleeping and awake, before that visit: He had dreamed a curious and wonderfully emotionalising dream.
Mrs. Pendyce, on whom those words "I know -- I know!" had a strange, emotionalising effect, as though no one had ever known before, went away with quivering lips.
It’s easy to massively humanise, and ascribe emotive language to, the fetus; Hugo seems to avoid this over-emotionalising, with the exception of the phrase “destruction of the unborn” which was the first time I’d read any pro-life ideas not surrounded with layers of hyperbole.