sacralization


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Related to sacralization: lumbarization

sacralization

 [sa″kral-ĭ-za´shun]
anomalous fusion of the fifth lumbar vertebra with the first segment of the sacrum.

sa·cral·i·za·tion

(sā'krăl-i-zā'shŭn),
Lumbar development and appearance of the first sacral vertebra.

sacralization

/sa·cral·iza·tion/ (sa″kral-ĭ-za´shun) anomalous fusion of the fifth lumbar vertebra with the first segment of the sacrum.

sacralization

1. Congenital fusion of the lowest lumbar vertebra to the top of the SACRUM; a harmless condition.
2. A surgical procedure to fuse the lowest lumbar vertebra to the sacrum in the treatment of SPONDYLOLISTHESIS.

sacralization

anomalous fusion of the last lumbar vertebra with the first segment of the sacrum.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to Melnick, the sacralization of jazz by Jews "did not highlight intergroup contact-for good or bad-but instead effaced African Americans [and] contributed to the rising status of Jews as they became white ethnics" (pp.
Does the plethora of images in our culture preclude the sacralization of specific images?
By the time of Nicaea, however, the process of clericalization and sacralization was well underway.
Orsi; "Heritage, Ritual, and Translation: Seattle's Japanese Presbyterian Church" by Madeline Duntley; "`We Go Where the Italians Live': Religious Processions as Ethnic and Territorial Markers in a Multi-ethnic Brooklyn Neighborhood" by Joseph Sciorra; "The Stations of the Cross: Christ, Politics, and Processions on New York's Lower East Side" by Wayne Ashley;" `The Cathedral of the Open Air': The Salvation Army's Sacralization of Secular Space, New York City, 1880-1910" by Diane Winston.
Chapter 2 focuses on a spatial analysis of Sargent Hall and explores its meaning as a ritualistic space devoted to the sacralization of education and democracy as the literal context within which the murals would be received.
In the case of the Catholics this meant a fusion of a peasant faith "tested" in Ireland with the life forms of African religiosity, including a sacralization of the landscape.
in remaining preparatory or nascent, resists such sacralization and, if
10) Cousin's stance shares with later configurations of l'art pour l'art the sacralization of the aesthetic, but without any consequent demotion or replacement of traditional religion of morality.
Horowitz traces American musical development as an insufficiently-rooted sacralization of European models prior to World War I, and a subsequent degeneration into a "Culture of Performance"--a creative dead end that estranged composers and performers, enshrined an increasingly irrelevant canon of over-played masterworks, and exploited both performers and public.
On the importance of spectacle lynchings for the white supremacist sacralization of space, see Patterson and also Hale.
However, the apparent lack of moralizing and lack of institutional and aesthetic sacralization in the (archaic?
In its turn, the Church affirmed sacralization of the tsar as a state authority.