internalize internalize  /ɪn ˈtɜr nə ˌlaɪz/

Definition(s):

  • (v) incorporate within oneself; make subjective or personal

Synonym(s)

Usage(s):

  1. I point this out because one of the things that is so characteristic of sex-starved wives is that when their husbands aren't interested in sex, they immediately internalize it.
  2. But these foreign adoptees are far more likely to internalize their problems, suffering more commonly from depression or separation anxiety disorders.
  3. I point this out because one of the things that is so characteristic of sex-starved wives is that when their husbands aren't interested in sex, they immediately internalize it.

News

  • Sucking 'Em Dry Bitchez

    The Industry Super Network released a study recently regarding the long-term effects of HFT "activities" on regular Mom and Pop investors highlighting a conservative range of loses between $1.6bn to $1.9bn annually .  This slow bleed is driven through,  well,  payment-for-order-flow which revolves around a desire to internalize (reference Part 2) various generic, simpleton style order types, you ...
    on June 10, 2013     Source: Zero Hedge

Quotes

  1. "It's a tough one," Hinch said. "The way it turned out, it's the toughest one to deal with as a team and the toughest one for me to internalize. It will be one to remember."
    on May 12, 2010 By: AJ Hinch Source: AZDiamondbacks.com

  2. "I'd certainly work with her (Kate Winslet) again; she's very talented. Whereas Leo DiCaprio switches his acting on and off like a faucet, Kate's acting process is to internalize all this stuff and use it," Pop Tarts has exclusively learned...
    on Nov 11, 2009 By: James Cameron Source: FOXNews

  3. "Europe must internalize that Hamas is not a group that is interested in founding a state," Livni said while meeting Foreign Minister Adrian Cioroianu.
    on Feb 21, 2008 By: Tzipi Livni Source: Jerusalem Post

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