Traducción de domestication en español:

domestication

domesticación, n.

Pronunciación /dəˌmɛstəˈkeɪʃ(ə)n/ /dəmɛstɪˈkeɪʃ(ə)n/

Ver definición en español de domesticación

nombre

  • 1

    domesticación femenino
    • Through domestication, humans turned dogs into tools to help them dominate nature.
    • In addition to exponentially increasing certain animal populations, the process of domestication has changed the very nature of its subjects.
    • The horse also survived, but only through its domestication and preservation overseas.
    • Since the domestication of dogs and the beginning of agriculture, humans have shaped the evolution of many forms of life.
    • But this perspective is not universally shared; other thinkers argue that domestication has effectively bred the wildness out of animals.
    • For example, the domestication of cattle did not begin as a simple prospect of milk and meat.
    • Domestication did not violate nature, disrupt evolution, or enslave animals, but was itself evolutionary.
    • The Asian elephant is losing ground every day - to habitat loss, timber projects, capture for domestication, clashes with humans, and disease.
    • Just as people once domesticated cattle, sheep, and chickens, so, it is claimed, it is the turn of prawns and reef fish to enter an era of rapid domestication.
    • Perhaps respect requires leaving animals alone in the wild and not producing animals for domestication.
    • The crisis provoked by her burning the meat heightens her resentful awareness of loss of individuality to which the domestication of marriage has subjected her.
    • Despite her understanding of the pitfalls of domestication, however, she never gives up her claims to freedom or to a home for her family.
    • She picks out the Luddite unrest to make it seem that the danger of working-class crowds actually engendered the need for middle-class female domestication.
    • True to the formula, Bond so overwhelms her that she trades in her independent if empty existence and accepts domestication.
    • He argues that the movie marks the beginning of Hepburn's domestication, with her own consent and even collaboration.
    • First off, the man's cured himself of his unfortunate bout with domestication, and the rest of this album grooves, grooves, grooves.
    • The Grammys are the first step in the singer's domestication, of his certain transmogrification from hate-filled bad boy to lovable, safe, pop dreamboat.
    • What are we to make of a woman who sells female domestication in a honey-hued voice but behind the cameras acts like a tough-as-nails male CEO?
    • Armstrong's analysis indicates the particular deployment of a new ideology of (English) bourgeois morality centring on the strict domestication of women.
    • Ana's world is pitted against the dull monochrome of conventionality - marriage, domestication - and becomes the source of energy both for Ana as character and the central leitmotif of the story.