And the sound development of medio-translatology in Comparative Literature in China is a fitting and timely response to the civilizational heterogenization
of Comparative Literature, a possible and feasible way out for the discipline's predicament in the west as mainly in Europe and the United States in current times.
Robertson (1992) advocated seeking a balance between homogenization and heterogenization
regarding globalization by incorporating worldwide characteristics into unique local features, which includes the counseling profession.
Effect of population heterogenization
on the reproducibility of mouse behavior: A multi-laboratory study.
These two examples show the heterogenization
of situated voices and experience.
Right away we can realize that the phenomena are directed by a heterogenization
of Electricity) started, according to Poe, with the first attempts to reestablish Unity, continuing proportionally with the speed of coalescence / condensation / heterogenization
Globalism "homogenizes human lives by imposing a set of common denominators (state organization, labour markets, consumption and so forth), but it also leads to heterogenization
through new forms of diversity emerging from the intensified contact" (Eriksen, 2007, p.
Through his threefold theological characterization of globalization, Miller makes it clear that globalization is challenging Christian communities by bringing along homogenization in addition to heterogenization
(22) and deterritorialization.
An alternative analysis might draw upon the research of Tomlinson (1999) or Appadurai (1990), both cited in Kraidy's introduction, to cast the rise and restraint of American Spanish language media amid globalization's inherent tension between heterogenization
Sebastien Lechevalier, in his chapter, assesses the situation somewhat differently, arguing that the process of heterogenization
, which began in 1991 with the inception of economic deregulation, has resulted in a Japan that is no longer companyist.
The main characteristic of contemporary European Islam is that it is a minority in a plural and pluralistic context (Cesari, 2004) (16), accompanied by a marked internal pluralization, linked to the process of de-ethnicization, mostly resulting from the lowering of the ethnic threshold (Allievi, 2002) due to the progressive heterogenization
of migration flows.
The collection subsequently turns toward migration, diversity, and solidarity, with two essays exploring the heterogenization
of Europe through immigration and the potential for associated decline in national cohesion.