The ultimate aim of these initiatives is a domesticized
national Islam, which is represented by the state-approved good Muslims.'
The man of war and adventure, the hero, is emasculated and domesticized
. Shifts from the heroic production-oriented to emasculated consumption-based industry are not only studied by Fredric Jamesonian definition of capitalism in Byers (5-33) and Hoberek (374-404).
Walcott's "egret-emblem," therefore, emblematizes an energizing bond between the animal world and the poet's world and a fertile exchange between artist and subject matter in which both participate in the creation of a poem that, amongst other things, honors the continuities and reciprocity between the "wild" and the "domesticized
": always in poem v of the sequence, in fact, an egret "astonishes" both the "open page" of the book that the readers are holding in their hands and, simultaneously, "the page of the lawn" in the Santa Cruz Valley (8).
In the "pre-Freudian tradition" in which (despite editorial assertions otherwise) the ghost's garments at least imply an unseen bed and perhaps even refer to a bed onstage, "the closet scene becomes a domesticized
and sexualized encounter between Hamlet, Gertrude, and the Ghost" in his pajamas (122-23).
We see Mailer, at home in Provincetown during one of Kaufmann's visits, tempering his macho public persona by revealing a domesticized
family man, devoted to his mother Fanny.
Hahn is, according to Boas, the first to have advanced the idea, shared also by Boas himself, Eugen Fischer and Berthold Klatt, that man lives like a domesticized
animal, and that is why he must be considered as being a "domesticated form." A similar evolution can be observed in the decorative art that developed passing through three successive increasingly more complex stages:
For instance, media representations of female masculinity, metrosexuality, transgender identity, domesticized
femininity, and of course athletic masculinity, to name a few, all compete for public attention in the market.