- A culture's excitement about the web is directly proportional to that culture's alienation from its everyday experience.
- That's why it has excited our culture beyond any reasonable expectation: It helps to heal our alienation from our own experience.
- Perhaps for all of them, the experience of exile led to a sense of alienation from their homeland, and to a growing feeling of pessimism about the prospects for change there.
- The reasons for the alienation from the Democratic Party are not hard to find.
- The relationship between fan and idol suffers from a tragic alienation or lack of consummation.
- The third party was able to capitalise on the alienation from both major parties to significantly boost its vote and more than double its seats.
- But the rhetoric of Marxist exploitation and alienation does not speak to the needs of non-labourers, and may indeed oppose them.
- Each chapter takes a detailed and wide-ranging look at aspects of Marxist theory such as alienation, oppression, the family and class struggle.
- On thing Marx is known for is his theory of worker alienation.
- In other words, they try to keep their addiction secret and suffer low self esteem and alienation as a result.
- The result is alienation, depersonalization, and degradation of the human purpose.
- Amotivation represents the lowest possible level of self-determination, as it implies a loss of personal control and alienation akin to learned helplessness.
- And, through that shock or that alienation effect, you're induced to rethink certain conditions.
- As the process is reflected upon, an effect of Brechtian alienation occurs, and the naturalization of genre is dismantled.
- In Henry V, the character of the Chorus serves as much to establish an effect of alienation as to plunge the audience into the fiction.
- I think this Court has said on a couple of occasions that alienation is critical to ownership.
- The covenant is concerned with alienation of the property.
- I am not satisfied that an alienation or transfer of property, in and of itself, is a sufficient basis on which to imply a trust of that property.
Late Middle English: from Latin alienatio(n-), from the verb alienare 'estrange', from alienus (see alien). The term alienation effect (1940s) is a translation of German Verfremdungseffekt.
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