Definition of absolutization in English:


Pronunciation /ˌabsəˌlo͞otiˈzāSHən/


(also British absolutisation)

See absolutize

‘It seems that this absolutization leads to subjectivism.’
  • ‘‘Every producer,’ she writes, ‘is condemned by the absolutization of innovation to a lifetime of peddling the same old trick’; here, for ‘innovation,’ read ‘branding’ or ‘market niche.’’
  • ‘Again, this is not meant as an argument against rationality, only the absolutisation of it.’
  • ‘For many, the only effective defence appeared to be the absolutization of continuity.’
  • ‘Meanwhile, it is precisely in the execution of this function, and not in the absolutisation of concrete aspects of the life-activity of science, that the monistic intention of philosophy is realised.’