Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Present participle of exteriorize.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • I will argue for the power of the latter metaphor, and describe the potential of exteriorizing human agency into active objects that have their own perception/representation/action loop.

    Smart Mobs » Blog Archive » Ambient Intelligence and Smart Surroundings in the Netherlands

  • The strong dichotomy between the inherent goodness of the little crusaders and the partially disguised evil of a foreign enemy constituted an exteriorizing of failure, with the implication that, but for this malice, the children could have attained their goal.

    A Tender Age: Cultural Anxieties over the Child in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries

  • Parker's unmistakable musical line, its slides and eddies packed with hot, impossibly fast notes, turning old Tin Pan Alley standards inside out, exteriorizing their harmony until they emerge electrified by the process of their transformation, felt like a musical analogue to the restlessly mobile visual style of the great noir cameramen as they redesign bodies and objects into sensational new patterns of light and dark, ostentatiously refusing any fallback on conventional composition.

    Day into Noir

  • Every additional faculty for exteriorizing states of feeling, giving them a face and a language, is a moral as well as an artistic

    Fighting France

  • Every additional faculty for exteriorizing states of feeling, giving them a face and a language, is a moral as well as an artistic asset, and Goethe was never wiser than when he wrote:

    Fighting France, from Dunkerque to Belfort

  • And it is of course highly higher and highestly important to again emphasize that conservatism is interior and interiorizing whereas leftism is exterior and exteriorizing (i.e., the latter diminishes free will, effaces the individual by reducing him to a group member [e.g., black, female, homosexual, etc.] and promotes his passive victimhood).

    Deborah Gyapong

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