from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of popularization.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- etc. See popularization, etc.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the act of making something attractive to the general public
- n. an interpretation that easily understandable and acceptable
Sorry, no etymologies found.
When considering the "popularisation" of the AU and the PAP, the working group had also mooted the suggestion that while the PAP would need a permanent base, it might consider holding some of its sessions in a number of countries, Ginwala said.
There's no indication that I can find of how the programme will work or what format it will follow but I'm a big advocate of this kind of popularisation of archaeology.
No company played as important a part in the spread and popularisation of music in this country than the one whose bicentenary is being celebrated at London's South Bank on Tuesday night.
Their music led to a popularisation of Irish and Celtic music and other aspects of Irish and Celtic culture in Serbia.
Aiming to give regular liturgical education to circles, associations, etc., and to employ all the customary methods of popularisation to this end.
And I know what you mean about the popularisation of philosophy looking like a deformation.
With the inspiring examples of both Somerville and Mitchell, the work of popularisation rapidly expanded in Victorian England after 1860.
Howeve I am disgusted by the Israels politicisation and popularisation of the Holocausta and Anti – Semetism for its own political Gain and to justify its continual oppression of the Palestinians. niqnaq says:
Shulgin's popularisation of ecstasy eventually gave rise to acid house, the last significant drug-led subculture.
Wells that initiated and defined the genre boundaries of early science fiction, along with the popularisation of the fourth dimension and the advent of the Theory of Relativity that such literature drew upon, whilst the writings of Alfred Jarry, Franz Kafka, and Raymond Roussel gave them a related comic, absurd, or fantastic perspective on the machine and technology.