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Encyclopedia > Alienation
Look up alienation, alienate in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.

Alienation may refer to: Wikipedia does not have an article with this exact name. ... Wiktionary (a portmanteau of wiki and dictionary) is a multilingual, Web-based project to create a free content dictionary, available in over 150 languages. ...

  • Alienation (property law), the legal transfer of title of ownership to another party
  • "Alienation", the medical term for splitting apart of the faculties of the mind
  • Social alienation, the individual subject's estrangement from its community, society, or world
  • Alienation effect, a theatrical and cinematic device by which the audience is "alienated" from a play or film
  • Marx's theory of alienation, the separation of things that naturally belong together, or antagonism between things that are properly in harmony

Alienation, in property law, is the capacity for a piece of property or a property right to be sold or otherwise transferred from one party to another. ... Title is a legal term for an owners interest in a piece of property. ... For other uses, see Mind (disambiguation). ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... The alienation effect (from the German Verfremdungseffekt) is a theatrical and cinematic device which prevents the audience from losing itself passively and completely in the character created by the actor, and which consequently leads the audience to be a consciously critical observer. ... Marxs theory of alienation (Entfremdung in German), as expressed in the writings of young Karl Marx, refers to the separation of things that naturally belong together, or to antagonism between things that are properly in harmony. ...

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  Results from FactBites:
 
Alienation - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (183 words)
In law, "alienation" refers to a transfer of title of ownership to another party
Social alienation, the individual subject's estrangement from its community, society, or world
Alienation effect, a theatrical and cinematic device by which the audience is "alienated" from a play or film
Marx's theory of alienation - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (1697 words)
Karl Marx used the term alienation (or, in his German writing Entfremdung or Entäusserung) to refer to the separation of things that naturally belong together, or antagonism between things that are properly in harmony.
When people's ‘being does not correspond to their essence’ they are alienated, while actualisation (its opposite) is ‘the extent to which the human being as species being, as a human being, has become himself and grasped himself’.
Alienation is also caught up with the perceived monotony of the work of the proletarian under the capitalist division of labour.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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