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Related to habitus: body habitus
  • noun

Synonyms for habitus

the physical or constitutional characteristics of a person

Synonyms for habitus

person's predisposition to be affected by something (as a disease)

References in periodicals archive ?
36) His concept of habitus includes dispositions (the most operative word) that are internalized--not innate but learned through the process of socialization--from past experiences, and that enable agents to generate actions suitable to new situations.
Many see the possibility of such adjustments to the religious habitus as largely due to the transformation of the Catholic Church after the Second Vatican Council, a seminal point in Catholic history as it created a more globalized Church that was cognizant of the intricacies of culture, faith, and spirituality in general.
20, habitus, dorsal; 21, habitus, ventral; 22, left antenna; 23, abdominal sternites I-V; 24, pygidium.
Both the barriers they faced and the inspirations they enjoyed facilitated habitus change in these students.
Tinto's (1975) interactional model of college persistence demonstrates that students' background characteristics, including habitus and academic preparation, influence subsequent social and academic integration.
We're talking Habitus, self loathing and narcissism wrapped in one complete Nursist package.
The author analyzes the music in terms of event theme, physical setting, social context and behaviors, and musical genre, and draws on social identity issues and the concepts of capital, habitus, and fields from Pierre Bourdieu, modifying them into concepts of inter-group social capital, which includes the community resources generated through social activities that facilitate group cooperation; musical physicalization, or the physical movements that arise through music and their influences on gender relations; and grounded cosmopolitanism as an openness to cultural difference reinforced by a sense of place and a resistance to bureaucratic forces.
Put yet another way, we require a habitus, a Jesus way of living that helps to socialize us into the reality of God's kingdom.
the formation of habitus is to a greater extent shaped through interaction with contemporary society [greatly abetted by modern media].
Casey chooses the term habitus revived and redefined by Pierre Bourdieu.
It also focused on a localized habitus, the Tagore household at Jorasanko, as a nexus of the transition from "revival" to "modernity".
The distinction between inside and outside is a thread that runs through Mating political rhetoric, situational definitions of identity, and the intersubjective contexts of the self that I will be treating in terms of a habitus (Bourdieu 1990) of intimacy.
Among the works exhibited at Rosamund Felsen Gallery this fall were the freestanding Habitus Type I and Habitus Type II (both 201012).
Another oncologist observed that breast cancer treatment seems to inherently promote metabolic syndrome, with its pear-shaped body habitus.