Translation of externalize in Spanish:


exteriorizar, v.

Pronunciation /ɪkˈstərnəˌlaɪz/ /ɪkˈstəːn(ə)lʌɪz/ /ɛkˈstəːn(ə)lʌɪz/

transitive verb

  • 1

    (problem/symptom) exteriorizar
    • Indonesians are trained to cope with stressful interpersonal situations in an entirely different way to Westerners, who, for the most part, are encouraged to externalize their thoughts, opinions, or frustrations.
    • Women think of suicide more than men as women suffer more from depression but women are more likely to externalise their emotions than men.
    • Gould and Shatzy share a talent for telling stories, another coping mechanism for externalizing their fears.
    • More likely to me is that we externalize our fears into the stories we tell ourselves, and nowhere is that more obvious than in horror movies and books.
    • Morante, a favorite Moretti actress, is the film's anchor and she's genuinely moving here in the way that she externalizes her grief.
    • In fact, these kinds of films need melodrama; they need action or events that externalise the emotions driving the story.
    • Directed toward a communally valorized symbol, however, Herbert's private grief is externalized and subsumed by the broader tradition of which it is but a part.
    • Furthermore, it did not appear that the gender differences in depression were the result of men being more likely to externalize their anger.
    • In addition, adolescents who internalized their anger made more serious suicide attempts than did those who externalized their anger.
    • Men tend to externalize distress and blame others.
    • As a community where shame has to be denied and aggressively projected outside of the self they feel strongly inclined to externalize this shame in violence.
    • By writing about her rape, Celie also externalizes her experiences so that they do not destroy her.
    • In her own research, Cox found that people who tried either to conceal their anger or externalize it by blaming others were at higher risk for anxiety, tension and panic attacks.
    • Given the precarious balance between a successful trip and an unmitigated tragedy, it seems naive that people externalise risk in the belief that ‘it will never happen to me.’
    • Visually the film works hard to externalise much of the emotional tension that is buried deep within the characters in the welcomed absence of purely narration dialogue.
    • Using wry wit where melodrama would have sufficed, she externalises her character's grave desperation with mettle.
    • Thinking is more internalised, and therefore hidden, in older children and adults, but it is more externalised and nearer to the surface in children who are just beginning to talk.
    • His poetry was his attempt to externalise that inner dialogue, but his obscurity of expression, as opposed to his expression of obscurity, provided a most daunting translative challenge.
    • That is why I dress-up: to externalise my need for attention; almost like a child, to be doted upon.
    • Since we are able to externalise our inner world, we are able to reflect upon that world and become self-aware or self-conscious.
  • 2

    (to outsource)