The other finding from the present study is that service providers tend to depersonalize
consumers with overtly observable physical disabilities to a greater degree than consumers who do not have these disabilities.
The shadowy outlines comprising and surrounding these figures--as well as the multiplicity of features--serve to depersonalize
them, making their particular physiognomies difficult to determine, leaving them hovering in some zone of anonymity.
Inventive movement abounds, but the dancers--dressed tellingly in tight, military-style costumes by Isaac Mizrahi--repeatedly return to rank-and-file marching that depersonalizes
Unfortunately, in the attempt to preserve anonymity, the resistance fighters--designated by such sobriquets as the Teacher, the Warrior, the Imam, etc.--are shown in fragmented, impressionistic closeups (backs of heads, gesticulating hands), silhouetted in darkness or rendered out of focus in fuzzy medium shots, a technique that depersonalizes
even though it seeks to humanize the resistance.
Coverage includes historic and contemporary uses of North American Indian Sign Language; language contact phenomena between Auslan/English interpreters and Deaf Australians; features of bimodal bilingualism in hearing Italian native signers; location variation in Australian Sign Language; how Puerto Rican deaf parents and their hearing toddlers establish and maintain sight triangles; the use of evaluation within an informal narrative in Quebec Sign Language; and how a signer depersonalizes
the concept of "self" in an American Sign Language narrative through the use of signs for "he" and "I."
Some would argue that offering only a web-based process depersonalizes
the college experience.
Archbishop Norberto Rivera points out how it "depersonalizes
the God of Christian revelation ...
At the minimum, the most universally accepted goal in healthcare is to "do no harm." (3,4) That being the case, we cannot perpetuate the factory-like institutional environment that inadvertently shames and depersonalizes
residents as a routine part of daily life.
Kittler speaks of the "flight of ideas" which depersonalizes
and dehumanizes writing: "Man simply died around 1900." Thus in his psychoanalysis Freud merely becomes a passive "telephone receiver" and Kafka's main character is metamorphosed into a bug.
In his "Theology of the Body," John Paul II states that lust "'depersonalizes
' man, making him an object 'for the other'.
Stapleton begins with an analysis of the Amores that sets up the discussion to follow, focusing on the role of the persona within the sequence of poems and the character of the speaker, the desultor amoris "who lies, gossips, bothers the help, sleeps with one's maid, threatens to reveal the affair to one's husband, begs and whines for sex, is physically abusive, boasts, depersonalizes
, impregnates, and always, always, always blames" (25-26).