internalization internalization


  • (n) learning (of values or attitudes etc.) that is incorporated within yourself



  1. That's because for this story I needed to convey the internalization.
  2. But then there is internalization too, as in the triptych of self-portraits by the Puerto Rican artist Arnaldo Roche.
  3. That's because for this story I needed to convey the internalization.


  • The violence pressure valve

    Social media saves the day again after the Zimmerman verdict. It will also be his doom. Let me explain. Social media, which is anything but, encourages the internalization of emotion and thought. It shuts off human connection and interaction. And …
    on July 17, 2013     Source: WPIX 11 New York


  1. "No doubt their internalization of the costs of potential liquidity shocks will be costly to their shareholders, and a portion of the costs likely will be passed on to other borrowers and lenders," Kohn said in prepared remarks at a conference...
    on Apr 17, 2008 By: Donald Kohn Source: Bloomberg

  2. "If there is an inferiority complex," Fanon writes, "it is the outcome of a double process: primarily, economic; subsequently, the internalization-or, better, the epidermalization-of this inferiority."
    on Jul 18, 2008 By: Frantz Fanon Source:

  3. "Out of such massive internalization of conscience came not just actions, but communal reforms which restored our freedom and the rule of law," Ramos said.
    on Feb 25, 2008 By: President Fidel V Ramos Source:

Word of the Day
languish languish
/ˈlæŋɡ wɪʃ /