fetishize

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make a fetish of

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References in periodicals archive ?
In this fashion, money fetishisation in the original is cleansed in the Chinese school edition.
With a proclivity for consumerism and cultural fetishisation, Sachs describes his work as "Cultural Prosthetics" and is best known for his bricolage and installations relating to the space program.
As seen through the eyes of Mi, a young ethnic minority woman who watches the couple have sex near a rushing waterfall, the acts of sex and of looking constitute the twinning of voyeurism and fetishisation to which the film continually returns.
Its very fetishisation in 'town', then, could be read (by both me and ni-Vanuatu) as evidence of cosmological destabilisation; the invisible becoming threateningly or overbearingly present.
Enforced from 1911, censorship was concerned about the potential fetishisation of bushrangers.
Amsler explores this by looking at the fetishisation of texts as objects and the way this regulated and destablised social relations.
argue is the fetishisation of their oriental heritage (56), such as having them wear sexualised versions of traditional clothing.
This points to a politics north of the border which is not just shaped by the Labour-SNP 'fog of war' and their fetishisation of their micro-differences on domestic policy (minus the constitution), and similarities in relation to their cross-fertilisation by both social democracy and neo-liberalism.
the terms of non-TV licensing, aligned with a TV-industry fetishisation of 'presentism'.
A small but telling detail about Ross' commentaries on Anniversary is that she avoided any kind of fetishisation of her own recitations as a kind of memory feat.
Such aspects of the social organization of science militate in favour of the fetishisation of method and sanctification of methodological purism.
21) Once swept up in the poststructuralist fetishisation of the fetish, de Clerambault's work on the passion for fabric had again fallen out of view for critical theory until the recent appearance of Shera's article, which returns to de Clerambault only to reiterate the conclusions of her predecessors in the field.
In The Black Dahlia, the visual and narrative representation of Short and the investigation of her death turn her into erotic spectacle; the violence and misogyny of it are, in retrovisual logic, legitimately subordinated to the fetishisation of retro iconography.
The birth of market fetishisation was recorded and discussed by classical theorists including Durkheim, Marx and Weber.