interior

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in·te·ri·or

(in-tēr'ē-ŏr),
Relating to the inside; situated within.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

interior

[L. internus, within]
The internal portion or area of something; situated within.
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners
References in periodicals archive ?
The third case concerns consumers who have interiorized the new ideology and force themselves to change taste, to start appreciating alternatives and forget Nutella.
At some time in the distant and unremembered past, we, or our evolutionary ancestors developed spoken language, and at some later point we interiorized speech, which became a new form of thought, and the basis of a new form of consciousness.
(73) Here, new life is completely interiorized, developed, nourished, and protected.
According to this, the prolonged use of ideas affects decisions and norms, which determine changes in institutions and mechanism as the regional integration process, and in some cases the original ideas and perceptions become interiorized into the institutions themselves.
Marriage has come to be seen as the most privileged form of heterosexual monogamy because it presumably balances perfectly two key elements: interiorized desire and futurity.
Rather, prayer is the very heart and center of preparation, with the goal that the word of God in the Scriptures is "interiorized." (2) Preachers pray over the readings seeking the fire of the Holy Spirit to kindle "the now meaning" (3) in our hearts.
Another way of explaining that phenomenon might be to say that Catholics have thoroughly interiorized the balance between individual and community responsibility, or subsidiarity and solidarity.
Deleuze writes: "The inside as an operation of the outside: in all his work Foucault seems haunted by this theme of an inside which is merely the fold of the outside, as if the ship were a folding of the sea." (7) For example, Deleuze shows how Foucault's book Madness and Civilization can be read as an examination of the ways in which "madness" is interiorized or folded as the Other of Reason.
I was able to draw three themes from the reviews--beliefs impact practice but within a supportive environment, teacher beliefs impact teacher change (development), and teacher knowledge is not just content knowledge, pedagogical knowledge, technological knowledge, and their possible combinations but it opens a new dimension of thinking such as pedagogical-philosophical-psychological knowledge for which we have to conceptualize an interiorized other--the epistemic student.
Furthermore, the Qur'an reveals how this reverential fear is gradually interiorized throughout her life.
The possibility of articulating interiorized pain makes the focus on language important in Mehta's text, as significant as are the links between body and dance explored in the first chapter.
In the end, the landscapes are all interiorized. They become territories of the mind.